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Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois
James W. Cameron, Editor
Virginia R. Dunmire, Business Manager
Copyright . . . 1940
Here it is — your 1940 Index! We of the staff have fin-
shed our work and it remains for you, the readers, to de-
termine to what extent our aims have been fulfilled.
To present as complete a record of school life as is pos-
sible has been the purpose of all the work on this book.
Combined, however, with all of the activities of this year
are the memories of other years and the work of forty-
nine other staffs, which have preceded this Fiftieth Anni-
Always, it is not the book itself but the way in which
t is used that determines its real value. Our hope is that
this annual will serve as a book of memories and also be
regarded as symbolic of fifty years of progress in the uni-
To accomplish our aim we have divided the book into
six sections. The Administrative Division contains informa-
tion on the faculty and its governing bodies besides ma-
terial on the student boards, which theoretically assist in
school government. Writeups and pictures of underclass-
men come to you in Aspiring. In Aggregate you will find
organizations, or group activities of students. Athletic
events and individuals are in the portion called Athletic.
The deserving seniors, having completed four long years,
occupy a separate section, Accomplished. Those activities,
some individual and some collective, which could have no
other title than Amazing, complete our book.
And so, here it is!
R M A L
U NIVE RSITY
Jimmy Lockyer ... a winning
smile . . . rugged honesty . . . faith-
fulness . . . intelligence ... a slightly
gruff voice that said, "I'll do it," and
meant it . . . six feet of sturdy
height . . . and, above all, a great
capacity for hard work and real
friendship. Those were some of the
reasons why Jimmy Lockyer has been
mourned by all who knew him.
His friends were shocked when
the news came in early summer,
"James Lockyer, 19, a freshman
music student at Illinois State Normal
University, was drowned Saturday
in Osterkamp Lake east of Gillespie.
His four companions, Leland Wil-
son, and his two brothers, Jesse and
Rollo, and a neighbor were unable
to state the cause of the tragedy.
The youth was given first aid at the
lake, and then was taken to a
doctor's office but was beyond re-
suscitation. Burial was at Gillespie,
Weep no more, woeful shepherds,
weep no more,
For Lycidas, your sorrow is not
Sunk though he be beneath the
So sinks the day-star in the ocean
And yet anon repairs his drooping
And tricks his beams, and with
Flames in the forehead of the
So Lycidas sunk low, but mounted
Through the dear might of him that
walked the waves,
Where, other groves and other
With nectar pure his oozy locks he
And hears the unexpressive nuptial
Dapper . . . genial . . . clever . . . hospitable . . . busy but never
bustling . . . with a twinkle in his eyes and a wisecrack on his lips
. . . Professor Chris A. DeYoung, Ph.D., (1934); A.B., Hope Col-
lege; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University; Ph.D., North-
western University . . . Head of the Department of Education, Di-
rector of the Extension Division, Campus Culbertson, proud pos-
sessor of a lovely wife, a grey Chewy, and a home we'd like to
own, has endeared himself to the whole school. He came to us
from Northwestern University, where he had once been a student
and then a professor, to head our Education Department and to
sponsor the Student Council, just to mention a few of his activities.
As Director of the Extension Division, he does almost as much travel-
ing as Eleanor Roosevelt and her husband put together.
He is important, too, as a lecturer and as a writer. His special
interest is public school budgeting, and he is the author of Budget-
ing in Public Schools, published in 1936. He is also a frequent
contributor to leading educational magazines. Oh, yes, and we
must mention that he has spent four very interesting years in India.
All in all, we take pride in dedicating this, our Fiftieth Anniver-
sary INDEX, to one of our favorite people on the campus.
• This is the first of the ten-year
divisions . . . your campus in 1890
... a brand-new Old Main sur-
rounded by a lot of prairie . . . the
six division pages give you your
PRESIDENT R. W. FAIRCHILD, PH.D., LLD,
. . capable . . .
ies . . . promoter
he man who's re-
suming the presi-
had received his
of Michigan and
rsity. In 1935 he
Herman H. Schroeder
Dean of the University
Dean Schroeder . . . competent . . . reserved
schedule-organizer ... the man to see about any
difficulty. He has a Ph.B. from Cornell College, an
A.M. from the University of Chicago, and has at-
tended Teachers College, Columbia University.
Miss Lottie Boundy, Secretary to the Dean.
O. Lillian Barton
Dean of Women
Dean Barton . . . sympathetic . . . helpful
guardian of Normal girls ... the woman who
knows all about the women in school. She at-
tended I.S.N.U., received her A.B. from the Uni-
versity of Illinois, and her A.M. from the University
Ralph H. Linkins
Dean of Men
Dean Linkins . . . "Doc" to the boys . . . congenia
confidante ... in charge of Smith Hall . . . the man
who advises all the men in school. Dean Linkins
received his A.B. from Illinois College and his
A.M. from the University of Illinois.
Seated: Harlan Hosier, Secretary Dean of Men . . .
Feme M. Melrose
Miss Melrose . . . precise . . .
efficient . . . records all grades
. . . mails out grade cards . . .
makes transcripts of credits . .
received B.Ed, from I.S.N.U.
Drusilla J. Hoyt
Miss Hoyt . . . petite . . . vivacious . . . capable
. . . checks all credits . . . transfers credits . . .
keeps records of courses completed . . . advises
students on courses needed to complete fields . . .
has a B.Ed, from I.S.N.U.
Lawrence E. Irvin
Mr. Irvin . . . meticulous . . . quiet
. . . amiable . . . busy . . . arranges
for all purchases . . . vouches for all
bills . . . makes out pay rolls . . .
accounts for all money ... in charge
of business personnel, janitors,
grounds crew, maintenance depart-
ment . . . attended I.S.N.U. . . . for-
merly chief clerk at I.S.S.C.S. for five
and one-half years.
John W. Carrington
Director of Bureau of Appointments
Mr. Carrington . . . cheerful . . . animated
. . . persevering . . . hustling . . . contact-
man for prospective teachers and har-
assed school boards . . . the man every
senior depends upon . . . received his B.S.
and A.M. from University of Illinois . . .
Attended I.S.N.U., University of Chicago,
and Northwestern University.
Feme A. Roseman
Miss Roseman . . . cheerful . . . accurate
. . . writes checks . . . balances books . . .
keeps us out of the red . . . treasurer for
the school . . . handles the cash . . . the
woman who knows the balance-on-hand
for every organization in school ... at-
tended I.S.N.U. and graduated from
Brown's Business College.
Prexy's Outer Office
Prexy's outer office . . . the center
of everything . . . birthplace of news
. . . personnel . . . Dorothy W. King
. . . right-hand woman . . . knows
all the answers . . . Secretary to the
President . . . Gertrude M. Hall, A.B.
. . . effervescent . . . Director of
Alumni Activities — Director of Pub-
licity . . . Flora P. Dodge . . . com-
petent . . . General Secretary —
Alumni Secretary I.S.N.U.
The faculty of Illinois State Normal University numbers
over two hundred people. Since a group of this size is too
unwieldy for administrative purposes the formation of a
body of more suitable size became necessary. This smaller
group is known as the University Senate. Included in this
body are the officers of the administration, who form the
Administrative Council; the directors of divisions; the de-
partment heads; the head librarian; and the principals of
the affiliated schools.
The Senate, thus composed wholly of faculty members,
serves as a legislative body and determines the policies by
which the school will be conducted. The Senate is likewise
the active body which enforces stringently the rules of the
university, which have been set up by the faculty for the
student body to follow. Whenever necessary, important
matters are proposed for the consideration of the whole
faculty. From left to right:
R. W. Fairchild, President of the University
H. H. Schroeder, Dean of the University
H. W. Adams, Head of the Department of Physical Science
Marion Allen, Acting Head of the Art Department
Margaret Barto, Director Division H. & P. E. for Women
O. Lillian Barton, Dean of Women
W. A. L. Beyer, Head of the Social Science Department
Drusilla Hoyt, Acting Registrar
J. W. Carrington, Director of the Training Schools
Frances Conkey, Acting Head of Home Economics Dept.
Margaret Cooper, Director Division Elementary Education
C. E. Decker, Director Division Secondary Education
C. A. De Young, Head of the Department of Education
Floyd T. Goodier, Director of Integration
L. W. Hacker, Director of the Division of Rural Education
C. E. Harpster, Principal I.S.S.C.S.
Herbert R. Hiett, Head of the English Department
F. L. D. Holmes, Head of the Speech Department
C. E. Horton, Head Department H. & P. E.
C. W. Hudelson, Head of the Department of Agriculture
Anna L. Keaton, Assistant Dean of Women
Emma R. Knudson, Acting Head of Department of Music
E. M. R. Lamkey, Head Department of Biological Science
H. O. Lathrop, Head of the Department of Geography
R. H. Linkins, Dean of Men
C. N. Mills, Head of the Department of Mathematics
H. A. Peterson, Head Department of Psychology
R. M. Stombaugh, Head Industrial Arts Department
Sherman G. Waggoner, Principal University High School
Eleanor W. Welch, Head Librarian
Jennie A. Whitten, Head Department of Foreign Languages
A. R. Williams, Head of the Commerce Department
From left to right, the governing board of
the five state teachers colleges:
Mr. Jacob E. Alschuler Aurora
Mr. Otto G. Beich Bloomington
Dr. Preston Bradley Chicago
Mr. J. D. Dill Carbondale
Mrs. Reed Green Cairo
Mr. John J. Hallihan Springfield
Miss Harriet Mclntire Mendota
Mr. Charles E. McMorris Marshall
Mr. Roswell B. O'Harra Macomb
Dr. William E. Sunderman. . . .Charleston
Mr. John A. Wieland Springfield
The Faculty. . .
Every member of the Illinois State Normal University
faculty is entitled to a post office box in the main office
and this year eleven new name plates were inserted to
show the following additions to the faculty: George W.
Bodecker, Edith L. Goldman, John W. Green, Olivia Han-
sen, Jane Kerkhof, Margaret Lawrence, Merril Eugenia
Pope, Jesse E. Young, Orville L. Young, Donald L. Weis-
mann, and Henri Pearcy.
The 1940 Index staff regets that it is unable to present
photogaphs of all of the faculty; the cost of new plates
would have exceeded the extremely limited budget caused
by this year's reduced apportionment. However, since Nor-
mal students have visual images of most of the 201 mem-
bers of the faculty, we are including only the pictures of
the seventeen department heads of the university and are
listing all other members of the faculty for both semesters.
Adams, Howard W., S.M.— 1909, Head of Department of Physical Sci-
ence; B.S., Iowa State College; S.M., University of Chicago; Armour Insti-
tute of Technology; University of Illinois
Allen, Marion C, M.A. — 1927, Acting Head of the Art Department;
B.A.E., Chicago Art Institute; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia
University; Pratt Institute; Chicago Academy of Fine Arts; University
of Chicago; University of Illinois; Art Colony, Woodstock, N. Y.
Admire, Harry Franklin, A.M., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Allen, Mabel Clare, M.A., Assistant Professor of Speech
Arnold, Mary Susan, A.M., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Atkin, Edith Irene, M.A., Associate Professor of Mathematics
Bally, Winifred H., M.A., Instructor in Physical Education
Barger, Thomas Morse, M.S., Assistant Professor of Physics
Bartle, Gladys, M.S., Assistant Professor of Art
Barto, Margaret Murray, M.A., Associate Professor of Physical Education,
Director of the Division of Health and Physical Education for Women
Bergland, Elsie, M.S., Instructor in Physical Education
Berninger, Harriett Josephine, A.M., Assistant Professor of Education
Boicourt, Blaine, M.A., Assistant Professor of Music
Boyd, Ralph L., M.S., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Browne, Richard Gibbs, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Social Science
Brunk, Mrs. Dorothy Garrett, M.A., Assistant Professor of History
Buehler, Mrs. Rose Burgess, A.M., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in
the Second Grade
Buell, Mary Elizabeth, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics
Burris, Ethel M., A.M., Assistant Professor of Education
Carver, Katherine E., A.M., Assistant Professor of Latin
Clemans, Huberta, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education and Supervising
Teacher in the Sixth Grade
Cogdal, Joseph T., A.M., Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Cole, Edward Leroy, Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education
Connell, Marguerite Regina, M.A., Assistant Professor of Latin
Cooper, Margaret, Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education; Director of
the Division of Elementary Education
Cooper, Rachel Merrill, M.D., Director of University Health Service
Crompton, Mabel Percie, S.M., Assistant Professor of Geography
Cross, Clarence Leroy, M.S., Associate Professor of Physics
Day, Alfa Josephine, M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Dean, B. Elizabeth, M.S., Assistant Professor of Hygiene
Decker, Charles Ernest, Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education; Director
of the Division of Secondary Education
DeWees, William I., M.A., Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Douglass, Thomas Jay, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Dragoo, Alva W., M.S., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts
Dvorak, Leo J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Music
Ebel, Alice L., A.M., Instructor in the Teaching of Social Science
Ellis, Margery Alice, A.M., Assistant Professor of French
Ellwood, Robert Scott, M.A., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Social
Finger, Marie, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education and Supervising
Teaching in the Seventh Grade
Flagg, Elinor Bertha, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Fletcher, Kenyon Scott, M.A., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts
Fogler, Ralph Waldo, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Force, Thelma Gladys, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education
Fraley, John Eugene, A.M., Assistant Professor of Biology
Frey, Bernice Gertrude, A.M., Instructor in Physical Education
Fries, Albert Charles, M.S., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Frye, Harold Eugene, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education
Glasener, F. Russell, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economics
Goldmann, Edith L„ M.S., Instructor in Art
Gooding, Ralph Urban, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry
Gray, Nina E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology
Green, John W., M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Gueffroy, Edna Mae, A.M., Assistant Professor of Geography
Guthrie, Clara L., M.S., Assistant Librarian
Beyer, William A. L., A.M. — 1909, Head of the Social Science Department; A.B., A.M.,
Ohio State University; University of Chicago; Columbia University; University of Illinois
Conkey, Frances, M.S. — 1936, Acting Head of Home Economics Department; B.S.,
James Millikin University; B.S., University of Illinois; M.S., Iowa State College^
Teachers College, Columbia University
Holmes, F. Lincoln D., Ph.D. — 1935, Head of Speech Department; A.B.,
University of Minnesota; A.M., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Univer-
sity of Iowa; University of Paris
Horton, Clifford Emory, A.M. — 1923, Head of the Department of
Health and Physical Education; B.P.E., Springfield Y.M.C.A. College;
A.M., Clark University; University of California; New York Univer-
sity; Indiana University
Hacker, Linder W., M.A., Associate Professor of Education; Director of
the Division of Rural Education
Hamilton, Alma Mary, M.A., Assistant Professor and Supervisor of Stu-
dent Teaching in English
Hammerlund, Chester Malcolm, M.S., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts
Hancock, Howard J., M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education;
Director of Athletics
Hansen, Olivia, M.A., Instructor in Commerce
Harper, Charles Athiel, M.S., Associate Professor of History
Hartline, Opal C, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology
Hayden, Wezette, M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the First
Henderson, Mrs. Stella Van Petten, Ed.D., Assistant Professor of Education
Henline, Ruth, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
Hibler, Francis W., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology
Hill, Eugene Leonard, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education
Hinman, Dorothy, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
Holmes, Leslie A., M.S., Assistant Professor of Geography
Houston, Victor M., Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education
Hume, Esther, Ed.M., Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Imboden, Erma Frances, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education and
Supervising Teacher in the Eighth Grade
Ivens, Howard J., M.A., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Science
Johnson, Edward R., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Journalism
Jontz, I'Anna, M.A., R.N., C.P.H.N., Instructor in Health Education; Uni-
Kays, Kathryn I., A.M., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Seventh
Kelley, Edna Irene, B.Ed., Assistant Librarian
Kerr, Mildred, M.A., Assistant Librarian
Kinneman, John A., A.M., Associate Professor of Sociology
Koepke, Harold F., M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Lancaster, Thomas Jesse, A.M., Associate Professor of Education
Larsen, Arthur H., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Mathe-
matics, Assistant Principal, University High School
Laubaugh, Lavern E., M.A., Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Lawrence, Margaret, A.M., Assistant Librarian
Lueck, William R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education
McAvoy, Blanche, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology; Supervisor of
Student Teaching in Science.
McDavitt, Neva, A.M., Assistant Professor of Geography
Malmberg, Constantine Frithiof, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology
Marshall, Helen E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Social Science
Marzolf, Stanley S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology
Miller, Lee Wallace, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology
Miller, Marion G., M.A., Instructor in Art
Moore, Clifford Walter, M.A., Assistant Professor of Social Science
Nelson, Thelma, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
Noe, Rowena Foley, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education and Super-
vising Teacher in the Kindergarten
O'Connor, Burton L., M.A., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of
Physical Education; Director of University High School Athletics
Ogle, Alice Roxanne, M.A., Instructor and Supervisor of Art
Okerlund, Gerda, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English
Orr, Clarence, A.M., Associate Professor of Social Science
Palmer, George Merit, A.M., Professor of English
Parker, Rose Etoile, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education
Peithman, Harlan W., M.S. in Ed., Assistant Professor of Music
Peters, Margaret Katherine, M.S., Assistant Professor of Commerce
Plotnicky, Mrs. Gertrude A., Assistant Librarian
Pohle, Genevieve., A.B., Assistant Librarian
Poppen, Henry A., M.S., Instructor in the Teaching of Mathematics
Pricer, Mrs. Laura Hayes, Ph.M., Associate Professor of English
De Young, Chris A., Ph.D. — 1934, Head of the Department of Education; A.B., Hope Col-
lege; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University; Ph.D., Northwestern University
Hiett, Herbert Reynolds, Ph.D. — 1937, Head of the English Department; A.B., Ne-
braska Wesleyan University, Lincoln; A.M., University of Nebraska; Ph.D., University
Hudelson, Clyde Whittaker, M.S. — 1920, Head of the Department of
Agriculture; B.S., M.S., University of Illinois; Western Illinois State
Teachers College; Illinois State Normal University; Colorado State Agri-
Knudson, Emma R., M.S. in Ed. — Acting Head of the Department of
Music; B.M., American Conservatory of Music; B.S. in Ed., Drake
University; M.S. in Ed., Northwestern University; Jewell College;
Bush Conservatory of Music; College of Puget Sound; Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University; University of Chicago; University of Illi-
Rice, Agnes Fraser, M.A., Associate Professor of Education
Richard, Esther A., M.A., Assistant Professor of English
Ross, Josephine, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics
Royce, Bertha May, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology
Russell, Elizabeth, M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Scovell, Margaret Elizabeth, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
Shea, Grace Rebecca, M.A., Instructor in Health Education; University
Sherrard, Wayne F., M.M., Instructor in Music
Smith, Leon Sheldon, A.M., Assistant Professor of Physics
Sorrenson, Fred S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Speech
Stephens, Ethel Gertrude, M.A., Assistant Professor and Supervisor of
Student Teaching in History
Stroud, Ruth, M.S., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of English
Struck, Edwin G., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Tasher, Lucy Lucile, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History
Taylor, Mrs. Marion Ansel, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English
Teager, Florence Evelyn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English
Thielen, Katherine, M.S., Instructor in Physical Education
Thoene, Christine Augusta, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education and
Supervising Teacher in the Fifth Grade
Tipton, Gladys, M.S. in Ed., Assistant Professor of Music
Tucker, Bernice Alvina, A.M., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of
Vinson, Esther, A.M., Associate Professor of English
Waggoner, Sherman G., Ph.D., Professor of Education; Principal of Uni-
versity High School
Waldron, Nell Blythe, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History
Warren, Mrs. Mae Clark, M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics;
Director of Fell Hall
Webb, Mary Dorothy, M.A., Assistant Professor of the Teaching of
Weismann, Donald L., Ph.M., Instructor in Art
Welch, Eleanor Weir, M.S., Associate Professor of Library Science and
Westhoff, Margaret Mary, M.S., Instructor in Music
Whitten, Jeannette May, M.A., Instructor in Latin
Wiggins, Gladys, M.S., Assistant Professor of Hygiene
Wilder, Flora M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education
Winegarner, Lela, A.M., Instructor in the Teaching of English
Yates, Ruth V., M.A., Assistant Professor of Speech
Young, Jesse E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology
Young, Orville, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Zimmerman, Ruth, M.A., Assistant Librarian
FACULTY OF AFFILIATED SCHOOLS
SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' CHILDREN'S SCHOOL
Anderson, Mrs. Grace F., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Bauer, Mrs. Veda Bolt, B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Junior High School
Foy, John F., B.S. in P.E., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Physical
Goldsmith, Anna, M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Third
Goodwin, May, B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Junior High
School. Assistant Principal
Harpster, C.E., M.A., Assistant Professor of Education; Principal
Honn, Max L., A.B., Instructor and Supervisor of Vocational Work
Houghton, J. E., B.S., Instructor and Supervisor of Vocational Work
Kelley, Faye, B.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Physical Educa-
Lamkey, Ernest M.R., Ph.D. — 1927, Head of the Department of Biological Science; A.B.,
A.M., Ph.D., University of Illinois
Lathrop, Harry Owen, Ph.D. — 1933, Head of the Department of Geography; B.Ed.,
Illinois State Normal University; S.M., University of Chicago; Ph.D., University of
Whitten, Jennie Alma, Ph.D. — 1919, Head of the Department of Foreign
languages; A.B., A.M., University of Illinois; Ph.D., University of Wiscon-
sin; Northern Illinois State Teachers College; University of Grenoble; Uni-
versity of Chicago
Williams, Arthur Rowland, A.M. — 1914, Head of the Commerce
Department; A.B., Kenyon College; A.M., University of Illinois; Uni-
versity of Chicago
Kelly, Mrs. Mildred O., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Kepner, Clara, B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Fourth
Knuppel, Fred J., A.M., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Industrial
Milas, Gertrude E., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Special
Newton, Charlie S., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Instru-
mental and Vocal Music; Director of Band.
O'Connor, Mrs. Gertrude P., M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher
in Special Room Work
Pedigo, Louise, M.S., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Junior
Pearcy, Henri, Ph.D., Director of Religious Education
Pope, Merrill Eugenia, M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in
First, Second, and Third Grades
Pumphrey, Mabel A., B.S., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Fourth,
Fifth, and Sixth Grades
Ralston, Alice L., M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Junior
Salzer, Mrs. Florence, M.S., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the
Junior High School
Shea, Josephine, M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Sixth
Stroup, Esther L., M.S., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in Home Eco-
Tarrant, Thalia J., M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Fifth
Tucker, Grace L., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Kinder-
Yarger, Rosie, B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Sixth
Bodecker, George W., M.S., Instructor in Science and Physical Education;
Director of Athletics
Huggins, Ruth C, M.A., Instructor in the Teaching of English and Latin
Hundley, Ruby M., A.B., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Seventh
and Eighth Grades
Laubhan, Mrs. Gladys E., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in
the Fifth and Sixth Grades
Lincoln, Burtyce J., M.A., Instructor in the Teaching of Social Science and
McNamara, Mrs. Nepha E., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in
the First and Second Grades
Taylor, Geneva R., M.A., Instructor and Supervising Teacher in the Third
and Fourth Grades
Wene, Ernestine, B.Ed., Instructor in the Teaching of Commerce
Wright, George C, M.A., Superintendent
Christen, Mrs. Inez W., M.S. in Ed., Instructor and Supervisor of Student
Teaching at Maple Grove School
Clark, N. Annis, M.S. in Ed., Instructor and Supervisor of Student Teach-
ing at Little Brick School
Fristoe, Dewey, A.M., Instructor and Supervisor of Student Teaching at
Fristoe, Mrs. Lois A., B.Ed., Instructor and Supervisor of Student Teach-
ing at Houghton School
Kerkhof, Jane M., M.A., Instructor and Supervisor of Student Teaching
at Walker School
Nelson, Mrs. Halena, B.Ed., Instructor and Supervisor of Student Teach-
ing at Grove School
Mills, Clifford Newton, A.M. — 1925, Head of the
Department of Mathematics; B.S., Franklin College;
A.M., Indiana University; University of Michigan;
University of Wisconsin
Peterson, Harvey Andrew, Ph.D. — 1909, Head
of the Department of Psychology; A.B., Uni-
versity of Chicago; A.M., Harvard University;
Ph.D., University of Chicago
Stombaugh, Ray M., Ph.D. — Head of the
Industrial Arts Department; B.S., Stout
Institute; M.A., Ph.D., Teachers College,
Columbia University; University of Michi-
gan; Western State Teachers College,
Kalamazoo; Central Michigan Normal
School, Mt. Pleasant
the beginning of the inter-school council gatherings
You've really got something if you have nineteen people
working together in a group like this! Why? Because this
organ of student government has to speak for 1945 people
and that's a lot of speakin' for.
The Student Council rates as its achievement of the year
the beginning of inter-school council gatherings. Appre-
ciating the achievements of other schools and understand-
ing their problems has made the council realize the need
in our own school for an active student government.
In an attempt to gain better coordination between the
various boards of the school a movement has been
launched to centralize the student members through the
council. This would give the council an opportunity to
secure a more unified representation of school affairs.
Standing up for the rights of the student body is John
Scott, president. Sedentary upholders of student wishes
from left to right in the front row are Beth Davis, Faye
Barton, Charlotte Walters, Genevieve Atkinson, Virginia
Dunmire, Merlin Erdmann, James De Pew, secretary, and
James Cameron, and in the second row Betty Banker,
Warren Frink, Clarabelle Huggins, Harold Fairchild, vice-
president, Dee Norton, Edward Lukow, and Robert King.
Hal Hubbard wasn't in the picture because he was busy
writing filler for the Vidette.
Chop! Chop! Chop! Well, alright! That's what they do
and we dig! dig! dig! to balance the book. These dollar-
dividers have as chairman H. O. Lathrop, front row right,
and to his left are Betty Wolfe and Max Chiddix; second
row, Wade Hannah, Moreen Kelley, and Clarence Cald-
well; third row, Miss Alta Day, H. W. Adams, and Miss
Eleanor Flagg. Margaret Parret is the missing member.
They're the ones — that is if you're thinking in terms of
a smooth-running athletic program. Mr. Horton, front
right, calls the signals for this group and Miss Esther
Hume, Warren Sperry, and Jim Hardgrove answer from
left to right in the front row, while T. J. Douglas, H. J.
Ivens, Dr. Miller, Mr. Hancock, and Miss Barto respond for
the back row. Larry Kindred and Mr. Holmes missed the
signal on this play.
If you're looking for the people who provided the pro-
grams you saw this year, then stop right now and start
thanking or otherwise. The twelve promoters are, front
row left to right, Doris Coulter, Dr. Browne, chairman;
Margaret Parret, Norma Morenz, Lyle Young; and second
row, Jack Childress, Mr. Fries, Mr. Sherrard, Mr. Cross, and
William Staker. Miss Richards and Mr. Fraley were absent.
Directing speech activities both local and international,
and we do mean the annual debate with the London lads,
is the duty of these people. Providers of the Pro and Con
include Dr. F. L. D. Holmes, seated at the desk, and from
left to right, Mr. Lancaster, Mr. Harper, Eleanor Kloss, Max
Chiddix, and John Keltner. Miss Mabel Clare Allen and
Dr. Sorrenson are also on the board.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS BOARD
When it comes to deciding when, where, and for how
long to hold what event, this group has the final word.
These date-dictators are chairmanned by Dean Linkins,
second row left, and other members are Edward Lukow,
Dr. Houston, Hal Hubbard, Jack LaBounty, and seated from
left to right, Faye Barton, Dean Barton, Miss Keaton, Mrs.
Mae Warren, and Barbara Orr.
UNIVERSITY THEATRE BOARD
Lights! Action! Camera! Behind the scenes of every dra-
matic production is a bunch of regular troopers. These
star-makers are chairmanned by Mable Clare Allen, ex-
treme right; others on the board from left to right are John
Keltner, Dorothy Wells, Wilma Austin, William Staker,
Ellen Sorrenson, Margaret Parret, Eleanor Kloss, and Beth
INDEX GOVERNING BOARD
It's not so much what they do as it is the way that they
do it, and for proof they offer you this Index because
there's an ancient adage about the proof of a book being
in the reading. James Cameron, the man with the phone,
chairmanned this group, and continuing from right to left
we have Virginia Dunmire, Mrs. Marion Taylor, Dorothy
Shea, and Mr. Ralph Boyd.
VIDETTE GOVERNING BOARD
Here we have the determiners of the policy of our semi-
weekly rag; in short, these seven substitutes for Will Hayes
decide what you don't read on Tuesdays and Fridays.
Counting noses-for-news from left to right, we have Mary
Teresa Salmon, Roy Russell, Raymond Pettigrew, Beth
Davis, Hal Hubbard, chairman, Ellen Jean Brenneman, and
Professor E. R. Johnson, sponsor.
• 1900 gives you the first of the
new buildings . . . Old Library and
Old Castle . . . Old Main is retained
in the line drawing . . . when we
get done you'll have all the build-
ings on your campus
The Prom!! Those two words had the power to move
the Junior class to minor miracles. First was the election-
day miracle when the well-known ratio worked in reverse
and the Juniors elected an all-male group of officers.
Kenny Haughey was selected to lead the class promward
as president; Don Fitzsimmons, that typical "Joe College,"
was elected vice-president; and the job of minute-writing
and money-handling (an important thing in a Junior class)
went to Jack Childress. Student council representatives
elected were Jim DePew, Merlin Erdmann, and the one
and only Junior woman to come out on the long end of
the votes — Clar Huggins.
The officers and the sponsor, Mr. Sherrard, emerged
from their first conference with the second miracle — an ad-
visory board that really came to meetings! These unusual
members were Diddy Brumbach, Jim Cameron, Dorothy
Classen, June Davidson, Jeanette Eymann, Morton Filer-
man, Jewel Goodman, Bob Hammond, James Hardgrove,
Rose Homann, Roy Hostettler, Betty Hurdle, Ruth Jenkins,
Louise Matthews, Ruth Parkinson, Devere Ring, Tom Stom-
baugh, Mildred Theis, Dolly Vance, and Mary Zeilman.
The third event bordering on the miraculous occurred
on October 13 when, after doing everything but bribe the
Calendar Board, the Junior class was finally given a date
for a dance — the result was the Junior Jump and Jive.
Thereafter the Juniors gave flocks of dances — well, any-
way, two or three — but the most successful from a purely
mercenary point of view was the little get-together after
the De Kalb-Normal game. After counting dimes and de-
ducting for several bottles of coke that seemed to have
disappeared, Jack actually had the privilege of recording
twenty-four dollars in the little blue book.
The men may have predominated in the list of officers,
but when it came to names in the news, the girls got their
share of glory. Three juniors of the fair sex reigned over
Homecoming activities when Dolly Vance wore the queen's
crown while Fern Green and Betty Hurdle served as attend-
ants. Joyce Kinsey gained fame by being the only girl in
the Industrial Arts department. Lola Johnson, vice-presi-
dent of Women's League on our campus, was elected
president of the Illinois Association of Women's Leagues.
These intellectual geniuses, the Juniors, found it no
trouble at all to produce from their midst the heads of
both the Vidette and the Index. Hal Hubbard edited the
Vidette with Jerry Martin as assistant. Roy Russell and Don
Fitzsimmons split the job of Sports Editor of the Vidette.
Roy served the first semester and Don took over for the
second semester. Jim Cameron headed the Index staff with
associates Clar Huggins and Merlin Erdmann; Virginia
Dunmire served as first-lady business manager.
Many stalwart junior men were on the athletic field,
either inside or out, to do or die for dear old Normal.
While Normal students were cheering as their toes, frozen
stiff, dropped off one by one, Hal Hubbard, Harold
Gaffey, and Floyd Covill were out on the field giving the
pigskin a free ride in the direction of Normal's goal posts.
And those scantily-clad men running over the hill and dale
included Juniors Irvin Tubb and Ace Hardgrove, track cap-
tain. When the time came to move indoors, John Baldini
and Le Roy Brandt could be seen dribbling and passing and
chalking-up points for the red and white. The mighty
muscle men of the mat had the help of Roy Russell, a
junior who always came out on top — literally.
What with one thing and another, the Juniors performed
minor miracles all year long. But the major miracle came
after school closed — yes, after a year of trying to raise
both money and ideas the Junior class performed the final
miracle of the year — the Junior Prom!
Traveling homeward via the thumb, dragging their bulg-
ing suitcases behind them, the Juniors looked forward to
student teaching and hoped the next Junior class would do
as well by them.
Allen, Mabel Z Commerce
Ammons, Evalyne R English "~"
Anderson, Wilma D English
Andrews, Verna M Home Econ.
Armstrong, Margaret A.. Commerce
Arnin, Ruby E H. & P. E.
Augspurger, Ruth Home Econ. F^^^^^H
Aull, Norma J Music <Stgt IRS*
Babcock, Virginia P Soc. Sci.
Baldini, John L Soc. Sci.
Barricklow, O. Erma . . . .Commerce
Belcher, Mary K Commerce
Bellrose, Mary E Art
Bennett, Alice F English
Bennett, Ruth L Home Econ.
Berninger, Edith R Commerce
Berutti, Paul A Intermediate
Biava, Mario L Commerce
Bliss, B. Jean H. & P. E.
Blue, Shirley B Commerce
Booten, Opal C Rural
Bosomworth, Elwyn L Agriculture
Bottomley, Dorothy M.. .4-Yr. Elem. , „
Bramblett, Laura E Music
Brandt, Leroy F Commerce
Brash, Dorothy A Commerce
Brauer, Shirley M H. & P. E.
Oakford jM —^
Brautigan, Peggy H. & P. E.
Brett, D. Duane Agriculture
Brown, Doris V English
Brown, Leota J Home Econ.
Browning, Mary J Commerce
Brumbach, Mary E. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Brummet, Berthal D Phys. Sci.
Bryan, Dorothy E Commerce
Buches, Julia R Biol. Sci.
Budde, Charles M Agriculture
St. Louis, Mo.
Bullard, Leona E Soc. Sci.
Bunn, Marian H. & P. E.
Calvin, Lincoln B Mathematics
St. Louis, Mo.
Cambridge, Wilma M. . Mathematics
Cameron, James Soc. Sci.
Cargnino, Lawrence T Ind. Arts
Carlock, John R Special
Chambers, Lois G Commerce
Childress, Jack R Soc. Sci.
Childs, James H. & P. E.
Clark, Raymond Commerce
Classen, Dorothy A English
Colby, Robert W Agriculture
Comfort, Richard J Phys. Sci.
Conlee, Mavis V H. & P. E.
Coughlin, John M Phys. Sci.
Covill, Floyd D H. & P. E.
f*> .<D O
Crafts, Paul V H. & P. E.
Cherry Fork, Ohio
Craig, Margaret J Commerce
Cramer, Robert L Phys. Sci.
Dalhaus, Melvin M Music
Dautenhahn, Harold. . .Mathematics
Davidson, June Art
St. Joseph, Mich.
Davies, Marian E Commerce
Davis, Deane H Music
Davis, John M Phys. Sci.
DePew, James R Commerce
DeWeese, Harold L Phys. Sci.
Duckworth, Marjorie J. ..English
Dunmire, Virginia R Commerce
Duro, George Phys. Sci.
Eades, Virgil O Agriculture
Easterbrook, Roger Mathematics
Elander, Leonard L Commerce
Elgin, Ella M Commerce
Erdmann, Merlin A Commerce
Erickson, Gladys L English
Eymann, Jeanette Art
Fauble, Dorothy R English
Fenwick, Martha F Commerce
Filerman, Morton B. . . Commerce
Filson, J. Dee Speech
Finger, Walter E Agriculture
Fitzsimmons, Donald F. Commerce
Ford, Mary E English
Fosfer, Charles W Commerce
Gady, Mary A Intermediate
Star City, Ind. |^V
Gaffney, Harold A H. & P. E. J **^P^k
Galvond, Virginia M Music
Garrison, Gene E Ind. Arts
Gauron, Virginia C English
Gerard, D. Lorene. . . .Mathematics ^ -v \
Gerstenecker, Frances M.. .Music **"
Ghilain, Evelyn M Upper Grades
Gianuzzi, David Soc. Sci.
Giganti, Josephine C.
Gilbert, Lois H Kinder. -Prim.
Gilliland, Glenna L Home Econ.
Gilmore, Blanche C . Kinder. -Prim.
Goedde, Lois M Commerce
Goetzke, Louise A 4-Yr. Elem.
Goodman, Jewel V.. .4-Yr. Elem.
Goodwin, Norma M English
■K 9 •«*
Green, Fern E Home Econ. ■* "*
Grimes, Elnora M Soc. Sci.
Groshong, Doris E H. & P. E. ■'^^^^
/en ice mf f
Grotefendt, Irma I Home Econ. '"*"' ^
Guinan, George F Soc. Sci. A^
Petersburg j ^^^'%^„.
Gulley, Lida E Commerce
Hachmeister, Violet G. . Mathematics
Halliday, Lois M Speech
Hammond, Robert G Ind. Arts
Hansing, Frank D Agriculture
Hanson, W. Leone. . . .Commerce
Hardgrove, James E Biol. Sci.
Harlan, Virginia Commerce
Harms, Rudolph H. .. Agriculture
Haughey, Kenneth M Commerce
Heinemann, Ruth A 4-Yr. Elem.
Henderson, Jean A Speech
Henderson, Rosemary A Music
Henry, Everett D Ind. Arts
Hieronymus, Thomas A.
Hilt, S. Catherine Home Econ.
Hines, William T Ind. Arts
Hobkirk, Mary Louise
Holland, Jane A English
Holloway, Lucile C Music
Holtz, Melvin E Music
Homann, Caroline R Home Econ.
Hostettler, Roy L-. Soc. Sci.
Howell, Ruth A Home Econ.
Hudak, Frank R Commerce
Huggins, Clarabelle French
Hull, Betty J Geography
Hurdle, Betty A Speech
Ives, Freeland C Agriculture
Jack, Rowena M.. . .Home Econ.
l v t k M*M
Jackson, Edwin W Soc. Sci.
Jaques, Emma Home Econ.
Jenkins, Ruth Y Art
Jewell, Betty J Commerce
Johnson, Lola W English
Johnson, Minerva L..4-Yr. Elem.
Jones, Lucille Home Econ.
Jonsson, Wanja M.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Jungels, Charles H Soc. Sci.
Kastle, Lawrence A Commerce
Kavanaugh, Keith L Soc. Sci.
Keith, Jean H. & P. E.
Kimpling, Marjorie F Home Econ.
King, Floyd O Mathematics
King, Lyle H. & P. E.
Kinsey, J. Joyce Art
Kirchoff, Duane E Commerce
Kitchell, Frances M English
Kloss, Eleanor Speech
Knepler, Ralph R Agriculture
Knudtson, Otis Commerce
Koehler, Margaret D Speech
Koenig, Gertrude B H. &. P. E.
Korish, Cillia Speech
Krueger, Paul W ~ Commerce
Lacy, Madge N English
Lanigan, Dorothy M English
Lawrence, Mary A Home Econ.
Lee, Vivian E Art *"
Lemons, William E English
Lind, Maxine E Kinder. -Prim.
Logsdon, Shields Speech
Lopeman, Harriet L. . . .Commerce
Lorencki, Stanley F Phys. Sci.
Lovelock, Patti J H. & P. E. ^ £,
Luker, Fae A Home Econ.
Downs •'•* r
McBride, Harold W Agriculture
McFadden, Dorothy E. . .Home Econ.
McReynolds, Donald E. Agriculture
Magill, Mary S Kinder. -Prim.
Mangle, Mardell E Soc. Sci.
Mason City *
Mankowski, Al. J Soc. Sci. "^
March, Donald R Rural
Marschik, Frank A Ind. Arts
Martin, Geraldine English
Martin, Ronald R Agriculture
Mast, Elta M Commerce
Matthews, A. Louise . Mathematics <•»•' w*
Mencin, Adolph Ind. Arts
Merrell, Jean F Mathematics
Mielke, William A.. . .Commerce
Miller, D. Virginia English /f$ B|K
Mintern, Harold V Commerce «H
Zion J'df^ <jgr- *
Moberly, Helen E Commerce
Moore, Gladys E Commerce
Morenz, Norma C Music
Morrissey, Mary A Soc. Sci.
Mossholder, Pauline H Soc. Sci.
Motherway, Mary E Music
Murray, Mary E H. & P. E.
Naden, Jeanne K Soc. Sci.
Neer, Richard L Music
Neeson, Frances E. . . .Commerce
Nelson, Carl Agriculture
Newton, Frances P Music
Nicholas, Samuel Ind. Arts
Pagel, Mary J 4-Yr. Elem.
Parkinson, Ruth I H. & P. E.
Parret, Margaret S Speech
Parsons, Jesse L Biol. Sci.
Paxton, Betty J. H. & P. E.
Peden, James Ind. Arts
Perrelli, Albert J Commerce
Perry, James F Agriculture
Phillips, Mary J French
Piper, Virginia I Kinder. -Prim.
Pocklington, Emma P. . Intermediate
Pocock, Rose M Art
Price, Harry R Commerce
Rapp, Dorothy M Rural
Read, Helen J 4-Yr. Elem.
Reed, William H Commerce
Riber, Andrea M H. & P. E.
Richardson, Clarence D.
Rogers, Edwin J Commerce
Rogers, Wayne R Phys. Sci.
Rowland, Harriet V Soc. Sci.
Ruskin, Esther F Art
Samuel, Fayetta H. & P. E.
Schein, James A Biol. Sci.
E. St. Louis
Schertz, Ruth E English
Scherz, Kay Commerce
Schmeing, Ruth E. . . .Home Econ.
Schneider, Mary E 4-Yr. Elem.
Schuler, Mary K Mathematics
Schupbach, Anna M..4-Yr. Elem.
Scott, M. Louise Home Econ.
Shambrook, Russell D. . . .Phys. Sci.
Sharick, Merle E Ind. Arts
Shepard, Frances L Kinder. -Prim.
Shippy, Helen E Commerce
Sims, Clarence A Special
Sizemore, Helen I Mathematics
Slejko, Josephine M.. .Intermediate
Smith, Pearle B Speech
Smith, Richard R Biol. Sci.
Sorrenson, Ellen C Home Econ.
Spellenberg, Judith K Music
Huntington, W. Va.
Sprau, Earl H Agriculture
Spreitzer, Theresa J.. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Stack, Frances D H. & P. E.
Stannard, Mary J 4-Yr. Elem.
Stein, Dorothy A Commerce
Stickel, Almeda J.. English
Stombaugh, Tom A Biol. Sci.
Stoops, A. lola English
Stover, Margaret L Soc. Sci.
Stuckey, Betty English t||| *ffiT
Sudbrink, Nan E 4-Yr. Elem.
Sutter, Eugene E Speech
Sylvester, Jay Mathematics
Tambling, Russell. . . .Agriculture
Theis, Mildred I Mathematics ^Bf^^^^W
Granite City jH
Thomassen, Winifred. . . .Commerce
Trainor, Mary E English
Strawn j^k. *<<te
Trimble, Mary H Commerce
Troehler, Wilma J Kinder. -Prim.
Vance, Dolly Commerce
Varner, Feme L Upper Grades
Velde, Eugenia R Commerce
Verkler, Evelyn R Commerce
Vickrey, Roland E English
Villwock, Shirley M Commerce
Walchirk, Oscar L English
Wallace, Eleanor J Home Econ.
Ward, Frank B Geography
Wasmund, Helen M... Commerce
Weekley, Henry F Soc. Sci.
Weger, Russell Agriculture
Weygandt, Lorraine F. . Soc. Sci.
Welsh, Marialyce C English
Wheeler, G. Elwood Music
White, Warren A.. . . H. & P. E.
Whitehouse, William W. . . .Commerce
Whitlow, Otis T H. & P. E.
Williams, Betty L Soc. Sci.
Williams, Ethel D Commerce
Williams, Mary E Commerce
Wilson, Cecil W Soc. Sci.
Wilson, Marvin C English
Witts, Roxie P.. . H. & P. E.
Wohler, Wilma L English
Zeilman, Mary J Home Econ.
Zoller, Charles E English
Zwatchinski, M. Allison
NO CLASS PICTURES
Allison, Milton D Streator Art
Bast, Josephine M Hoopeston ... H. & P. E.
Beggs, Vernon H East Alton Ind. Arts
Bohrer, Wilma I Elmwood Intermediate
Buchholz, Vega M Bloomington English
Butler, Ira B Bloomington Soc. Sci.
Buttry, Dorothy I Armington Speech
Calkins, Richard L Pontiac Commerce
Coffman, Vera G Weldon Upper Grades
Emory, Vance H Georgetown Math.
Eubank, Harold C East Peoria Speech
Fawver, Ben J Colfax Biol. Sci.
Fedanzo, Anthony J Chicago H. & P. E.
File, Myrtle J Greenville Art
Fleming, Kenneth D Lewistown Agriculture
Foltz, Margene C Elgin Intermediate
Fordyce, Elzena Morris Upper Grades
Green, Benoni S Bloomington Commerce
Green, Dorothy R Normal Home Econ.
Hubbard, Harold E Bloomington English
Jackson, Marvina Springfield Intermediate
Kavanagh, Mrs. Grace A Normal Speech
Leeson, Thomas H Bloomington Commerce
Lera, Angelo R St. James, Mo Soc. Sci.
Livingston, Jetson E Decatur Agriculture
Loeb, Jack Chicago H. & P. E.
Lutz, Beatrice R Normal Special
McKay, John L Marseilles Upper Grades
Nuttall, Mildred A Lawrenceville English
Palumbo, Peter C Chicago H. & P. E.
Pitts, Esther I Bloomington Music
Rhymer, Phillip W Bloomington Special
Ring, Eli D Strawn Geography
Russell, Roy C Waterloo, Iowa English
Selberg, John J Bloomington Commerce
Shaughnessy, Frances E Piper City Rural
Michels, Sister Matthias Chicago Art
Slusser, Frederick A Clinton Biol. Sci.
Spirduso, George F Chicago H. & P. E.
Stephan, Gertrude M. E Normal Home Econ.
Stotts, Lois M Galesburg Kinder. -Prim.
Veith, Donald P Hinsdale .... English
Winker, James B Normal Soc. Sci.
Woods, Frankie M Gary, Ind French
Adamson, Ruth A Paxton Kinder. -Prim.
Angelo, Edna E. A Palmyra Art
Beach, Henry L Chenoa Soc. Sci.
Beaty, Una R Morrisonville Home Econ.
Boulware, Nelson G Lexington English
Chambers, Margaret A Sadorus Upper Grades
Garnero, Joseph Maryville Math.
Gibson, Evelyn M McLean Upper Grades
Harmon, Homer N Normal Ind. Arts
Hoghton, Frances E Delavan Kinder. -Prim.
Horine, Mrs. Lillian J Bloomington Commerce
Jackson, Thomas C
McGarry, Richard J
Miller, Leslie Charles
Morris, Ralph W
Morrison, Genevra I
Nafziger, Carroll S
O'Byrne, Arthur C
Piper City Math.
Petersburg Ind. Arts
Wilmetto Phys. Sci.
Elizabeth Upper Grades
Hopedale Biol. Sci.
Princeton Soc. Sci.
Pittsfield Kinder. -Prim.
Barth, Sister Coleta Bloomington Commerce
Soloway, Gertrude Chicago Soc. Sci.
Staff, Kathryn S Jacksonville Kinder.-Prim.
Taylor, John T Normal Soc. Sci.
Weedman, Patricia Farmer City English
White, William I Normal Agriculture
Woods, Ruth Louisville 4-Yr. Elementary
Came fall, and five hundred fifty-two pseudo-scholars
re-pasted battered red stickers on their laundry bags and
started out on a second Normal year. After that first hectic
week of reunion at the Co-op and other local spots, the
political circles began to buzz and petitions flew around
and about. When the totals had been tallied, Jean Ring
had received the right to swing the gavel. Bob Schulz
outpaced all opponents and garnered the position of vice-
president while Mary Rita Kane showed that she had what
it takes by winning the office of secretary-treasurer. Stu-
dent council representation was delegated to Betty Banker,
Ed Lukow, and Harold Fairchild.
When the officers had finally got their History of Civil-
ization notes in for the first six weeks, they compared notes
of another nature and selected a class Advisory Board.
Guiding the class activities were Helen Arrowsmith, Mil-
dred Babington, Paul Bartolini, Florence Brownfield, Clif-
ford Bury, Jack Catlin, Howard Clark, Bob Ferguson,
Marion Ferris, Alten Grandt, Kathryn Hinman, Eunice
Irwin, Orvetta Keyes, Larry Kindred, Lester Litwiller, Jim
McBride, Mary Lois Miller, Vera Morris, Florence Rice,
Eileen Spires, Charles Thomas, and Dorothy Wells. Spon-
sor Professor C. M. Hammerlund aided the group in setting
up the program for the year.
After arranging this business of who was to do what in
regard to running the class, individual sophomores began
to carry on in their own special ways.
First of these to come into the light were Mary Rita Kane
and Mary "Teeter" Salmon, who lent a pulchritudinous
touch to homecoming festivities as attendants to the Home-
Hollywood talent scouts might have found several some-
things of interest if they had been around the university
theatre this year. When Thorton Wilder's "Our Town" was
presented, Sophomores Quen Mooberry, Reva Finfrock, and
Les Litwiller were right out there before the footlights.
Likewise taking their bows after the Jester's production of
"You Can't Take It With You" were Bob Schulz, Dorothy
Wells, and Harold Hanner, whose performance as
Grandpa Vanderhof made theatrical history here at
If you spent your Saturday afternoons last fall where
you should have spent them — down watching the football
games — you no doubt saw some of the sophomore ath-
letes performing. Pigskin purveyors in Hancock's horde
were Warner Goddard, Bill Hoffbuhr, Bob Smith, Al
Trumpy, Hubert Hackett, Jack Lanning, Ray Wesley, and
football, basketball, and track man Elmer Morgan
Coach Cogdal pulled out of the basket for the 1939-
40 cage season, Jim McBride, Larry Kindred, Harv Phelps,
Del Fagerburg, Herb Roberts, and John "Down-State"
Scott. Two of Cogdal's other proteges who were con-
sistent tape-breakers with the cross-country speedsters
were Captain Marion Cole and John Scott. President Jean
Ring and Thomas Wright were sophomore stars on the mat
Dipping into the grab-bag of sophomore satellites we
found Betty Banker, Norma Boyd, Joanne Clark, Mary
Jane Eisenmayer, and Virginia Pruden receiving the coveted
positions of Fell Hall Honor residents; Wilma Bailey, Jack
Catlin, Harold Classen, and Keith Davidson, Index staff
members; Lil Bailey, Eleanor Belcher, Dorothy Govas, Lucy
Heaton, Kathryn Lager, Chris Pacelli, and Roene Stanley,
prominent in the women's sports activities; Milton Meyers,
the dynamic little cheerleader; Marion Eberle, Ed Lukow,
and Carroll Wintersteen, backstage helpers on dramatic
productions; and Dayle Garrett, the singing sophomore.
This could of course go on and on and on but after all,
they have two more years of college life before them, so
excuse me, please, 'cause I'm goin' down to the Co-op
for a coke and wait for further developments.
Adams, Alice G Intermediate
Adams, Norma M Rural
Ahearn, Esther G. . Upper Grades
Akers, Esther E Upper Grades
Albee, Stuart K Ind. Arts
Aldridge, Neva K English
Allen, Ernestine R Home Econ.
Amdor, lona Intermediate
Anderson, Annie I Rural
Anderson, Carroll R English
Anderson, Eleanor J.. .Intermediate
Apland, Martha E. . Intermediate
Arrowsmith, Helen I Art
Ashbrook, Dexter Commerce
Astle, Vivian Intermediate
Aydelotte, Frederick B Soc. Sci.
Ayton, Josephine D. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Babbitt, Agnes M Commerce
Babington, Mildred E.. .Upper Grades
Baier, K. Evelyn Intermediate
Bailey, Lillian C H. & P. E.
Bailey, Wilma L English
Bair, Nona F H. & P. E.
Baker, George E Commerce
Banker, Betty J Mathematics
Barnes, Rita B Home Econ.
Bartolini, R. Paul Soc. Sci.
Bateman, R. Donald Agriculture
Bateman, Ruby M Home Econ.
Baumgardner, Carl H. . Commerce
Baxter, Beatrice B Upper Grades
Bayless, Helen L Home Econ.
Beard, Beatrice J Rural
Beaver, Jessie I Rural
Beck, Marie R Kinder. -Prim.
Beck, Phyllis M... Upper Grades
Belcher, Eleanor R H. & P. E.
Belz, Florence Commerce
Bennett, Pauline. . . .Home Econ.
Bensnyder, Edwin L Phys. Sci.
Berner, Marshall K English
Bertsche, Galene M. . Mathematics
Bessmer, Christine M Latin
Betzelberger, Leo W Biology
Bier, Roberta M Commerce
Black, Genevieve L Soc. Sci.
Blake man, Madelyn.r. .4-Yr. Elem.
Bliss, Clifford E H. & P. E.
Boggy, Cleo L Commerce
Boley, Marjorie G Home Econ.
Booten, Ruby L. . . .Upper Grades
Boudreau, Lawrence Rural
Boyd, Norma Commerce
Branz, Pauline A.. . .Home Econ.
Bratton, Almira E Commerce
Breimer, Anita B Rural
Bremer, Frances S Commerce
Brenneman, Marilyn. . . . Kinder. -Prim.
Brim, Janette Rural
Brinegar, Maurine Speech
Broehl, Virginia I Rural
Broughton, Dean C Special
Brown, Marcell N Phys. Sci.
Browner, Dolores L Intermediate
Brownfield, Florence E. . Intermediate
1 1 1 ropo lis
Brucker, Bernice M Rural
Brumm, Ruby Commerce
Brummet, Richard L Commerce
Buford, Joe C Geography
Bugaski, Wanda Commerce
Burnett, Mary E Home Econ.
Burow, Alice L Intermediate
Burton, Frances D Commerce
Bury, Clifford E Rural
Butcher, Carl O Agriculture
Byers, Harriet M Kinder. -Prim.
Cade, Walden L Commerce
Caldwell, Clarence B. . Geography
Campbell, Catherine M Rural
Cantrall, Luella R Intermediate
Carey, Helen J Home Econ.
Carlson, Merle A Biol. Sci.
Carpenter, Eleanor M.. .Home Econ.
Cassel, Ruth M Commerce
Catlin, Jack W Biol. Sci.
Chally, Louise M Kinder. -Prim.
Chamness, Paul D. . . .Agriculture
Chase, William G Commerce
Christiansen, Elizabeth E.
Churchill, Jean E Rural
Clark, Howard R Speech
Clark, Joan S H. & P. E.
Classen, Harold A Soc. Sci.
J k Gilman
Colburn, Reta Kinder. -Prim.
Cole, Marion H. & P. E.
Coles, Helen J Music
«•» (-. Chicago
^^I'V^H Collopy, Shirley L English
JH rj^P"' -^M Dahinda
''-Jj^i- 1 ' Compton, Ruth Rural
XjJ ^5» 4g!f Belleville
^« "*"" Coomer, Edna L. . . .Intermediate
)Cory, Robert W Upper Grades
Coughlin, Dorothea N. . Intermediate
Council, Leona M. . Upper Grades
«P^^^^W^ Coy, Mabel F Intermediate
Igjb fiL»W Craig, Olive M Geography
Crandall, Elbert Phys. Sci.
Crank, Esther L Upper Grades
Cremeens, Vera E Rural
4 Crosby, Elsie M Commerce
Crum, Cecil C Mathematics
Cunningham, Leota M . Kinder. -Prim.
Cuno, Edith E Kinder. -Prim.
Dalhaus, Melvin M Music
Dalton, Eleanor L. . . .Upper Grades
Dambman, Bernice . Kinder. -Prim.
Darnell, Thomas W Phys. Sci.
Dougherty, Darlene English
Davidson, Keith C Soc. Sci.
Day, Blanche B Commerce
Dennis, Mary Alice. . . Home Econ.
Dethart, Charlotte R Soc. Sci.
Deutsch, Michael F Commerce
Dewey, Roberta M Rural
Dickson, John W Biol. Sci.
Dixon, Ethel G . .Home Econ.
Dixon, Hazel Irene.. Upper Grades
Dodson, Helen L Commerce
Donovan, Ellsworth A Commerce
Dorsey, Bernadine Rural
Dowdall, Lucille. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Downing, Marion I Rural
Dozier, Ada M Commerce
Drenovac, Anne M. . Kinder. -Prim.
Durham, Jesse Commerce
Durham, Virginia Rural
Eastburn, Bettie M. . . .Commerce
Eckert, James L Commerce
Eden burn, Mildred Rural
Eisenmayer, Mary Jane
Elam, Morine M 4-Year Elem.
Elder, Donald Lawrence . Agriculture
Elliott, Anna Belle . Kinder. -Prim.
Endres, Agnes M Rural
Esch, Mabel V Kinder. -Prim.
Espevik, Priscilla. . .Intermediate
Etherton, Delmar H Geography
Etherton, Lucille L Intermediate
Evans, Phyllis Commerce
Fagerburg, Delmar R H. & P. E.
Fairchild, Harold B Ind. Arts
Falconer, David J Special
Fecht, Florence M Intermediate
Fengel, Lloyd G Music
Ferguson, Robert W. . . .H. & P. E.
Ferris, Marian L Upper Grades
Finfrock, Reva English
Fischer, Beatrice L. . . .Elementary
Flood, Thomas F Commerce
Fogel, Hazel N Commerce
Forbes, Catherine J Music
Foster, Donald E Ind. Arts
Foster, Mary Alice ... Intermediate
Frank, Faye E Kinder. -Prim.
Frankie, Helen Upper Grades
Frazier, Wilma L Intermediate
Fredericks, Dorothy F Rural
Friedewald, Dorothy E Commerce
Fronville, Rita M Music
Frost, Vigga J Soc. Sci.
Frueh, Ruth F Intermediate
Galloway, Duncan L Ind. Arts
Garrett, Dayle Music
Gee, Betty J English
Gerdes, Gertrude M.. .Intermediate
Gerfen, Charles O....Phys. Sci.
Giese, Paul H Special
Gilmore, Mary E English
Gilmour, Margaret A.
Gladman, Mary J Music
Glasener, Virginia H Soc. Sci.
Glenn, Cleta M Rural
Goble, Lillie S Kinder. -Prim.
Goddard, Warner Ind. Arts
Golden, Richard W English
Goodner, Charles E Ind. Arts
Govas, Dorothy H. & P. E.
Grabbs, Mabel E. .. Intermediate
Graff, Eileen M Rural
Grandt, Alten F Agriculture
Grate, Elizabeth. . .Intermediate
Greene, Douglas W Commerce
Greene, Eudell H Ind. Arts
Greenfield, Arnold Soc. Sci.
Grimm, Delbert I Agriculture
Gunderson, Stella M English
Gustafson, Lois B Home Eco.
Guthrie, Jane E Commerce
Hackett, Hubert C H. & P. E.
Hagerman, Clara M Latin
Halane, Elizabeth English
Hallock, Warren A. . . Mathematics
Hank, L. Lucille Commerce
Hannah, Wade F Commerce
Hanner, Harold Speech
Hansen, Karen H Commerce
Hansen, William J Ind. Arts
Harmon, Edith M Home Econ.
Harms, Nelda Rural
Harris, Mary E 4-Yr. Elem.
Harvey, Mrs. Amy. . . . Kinder. -Prim.
Harvey, Florence. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Heaton, Lucille H. & P. E.
Heilman, Evelyn E Intermediate
Heller, Laura L. ... Intermediate
Herron, Dorothy A Upper Grades
Hightower, Nancy. . . .Mathematics
Hinman, Kathryn L Rural
Hodgson, Harriet A 4-Yr. Elem.
Hoffbuhr, William C Ind. Arts
Hoffman, Harland H. . Agriculture
Hogan, Elta M Kinder. -Prim.
Holder, Elizabeth R. . . Home Econ.
Holley, Verla L Art
Holm, Rosemary Music
Honn, Fred B Soc. Sci.
Hooper, William G Soc. Sci.
House, Margaret A Commerce
Howard, Glenna L Rural
Howell, Margaret L. . . .Commerce
Howell, Mildred M Rural
Howmiller, Elaine M Biol. Sci.
Howmiller, Eldine L Soc. Sci.
Huey, Adella M Mathematics
Hughes, Mildred D. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Hurdle, Robert R Phys. Sci.
loerger, Erma L Rural
Irish, Mary N Intermediate
Irwin, Eunice L 4-Yr. Elem.
Irvin, Francis H 4-Yr. Elem.
Irvin, William C Biol. Sci.
Isaacson, Shirley V. . Mathematics
Jackson, Mary A Home Econ.
Jackson, Sarah J Intermediate
Jacobs, Dorothy E. . .Intermediate
Jacquat, Harriet E Biol. Sci.
Jeisy, Wilmah L Kinder. -Prim.
Jodar, Clarence W. . Mathematics
Johnson, Dorothy J Mathematics
Johnson, (Catherine J.. . .Commerce
Johnston, Joreece G English
Jones, Hope Home Eccin.
Jordan, Loretla A.. . .Upper Grades
Joyce, Mary C Rural
Juhl, Leonard E H. & P. E.
Kaltschnee, Hazel M Rural
Kampf, Donna J.. .Upper Grades
Kane, Mary R Rural
Karnatz, Pearl E 4-Yr. Elem.
Keagy, J. Martin Rural
Kelly, James L Commerce
Kelly, Mary A Kinder. -Prim.
Kendrick, Howard A. . Agriculture
Kerber, Leo D Agriculture
Kerr, K. Jeanne Art
Kessinger, Newell L Music
Keyes, Dorothy R Intermediate
Keyes, Orvetta A Music
Kiesewetter, Alice A.. .Commerce
Killian, Nora E H. & P. E.
Kindred, Larry E Ind. Arts
San Antonio, Texas
Kindred, Virginia .. Kinder. -Prim.
Kirby, Robert L Mathematics
Mitchell, S. Dak.
Klingbeil, Shirley V.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Knous, Dwight Rural
Koos, Richard J Biol. Sci.
Kosnick, June E Intermediate
Krabel, R. Curtis ... Mathematics
Kraft, Ruth M Intermediate
Kraft, Vera M Intermediate
Krieger, Naomi W Rural
Krug, Ellamae L Latin
Kurtz, Cordelia Rural
Lackie, Nina C Rural
Lager, K. Jean H. & P. E.
Lanning, Jack B H. & P. E.
Lanter, G. Josephine Rural
Larimer, Ardelle Kinder. -Prim.
LaVanway, Edna R. . . .Mathematics
Lawrence, Betty M. . Kinder. -Prim.
Lee, Catherine A Kinder. -Prim.
Lee, Winnie B Home Econ.
Leonard, Mary D. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Lienhart, Robert R Agriculture
Lighthall, Ruth A 4-Yr. Elem.
Lillibridge, Carolyn L.
Lindgren, Helen V Intermediate
Lipson, Miriam Phys. Sci.
Newark, N. J.
Litwiller, Lester J. .. Mathematics
^^^jt ■ ■ JJJ:^K ^^^^^^^^^^& :
4»k «- ^ * ** *■
Lochbaum, Walter W Rural
Lowell, Madeleine M English
Lukow, Edward G. . .Agriculture
Luster, Mildred M Commerce
Lykkebak, Helen M.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Lyle, Bernadene Rural
Lynds, Marjorie L 4-Yr. Elem.
Lynn, Carol Rural
McBride, James A Commerce
McCafferty, Lassie Commerce
McElroy, Frances Commerce
McGinnis, John D Rural
McGuire, Joseph D Phys. Sci.
McHugh, Margaret L Special
Mcllwaine, Mary E. . Intermediate
McKee, Ellen M Home Econ.
McKittrick, Warren E. ... Commerce
McLaughlin, Merrill D..lnd. Arts
McTaggart, E. Eloise. . . .Intermediate
Moloney, Jeanne H. & P. E.
Maras, Bernice E. . Intermediate
Martin, Howard O Agriculture
Martin, Marjorie F. . . .H. & P. E.
Mason, Veda L Intermediate
Masten, Glena L Rural
Masters, Harold D Ind. Arts
Meers, Geneva M English
Mehlberg, Lester O Agriculture
Mercier, Mary Ruth Commerce
Miller, Donna F Music
Miller, Mary Lois Kinder. -Prim.
Miller, Maxine Music
Minger, Marjorie E. . Intermediate
Montgomery, Leo R Mathematics
Monts, Mattie A Soc. Sci.
Mooberry, M. Quinn. . . .Speech
Moore, Phyllis A Special
Morey, Bernard Speech
Morgan, Elmer E H. & P. E.
Morgan, Myrna Home Econ.
Morris, Flora Upper Grades
Morris, Russel H. & P. E.
Morris, Vera H. & P. E.
Morrison, Charles Jr Biol. Sci.
Mueller, Rose A Commerce
Mundy, William O Agriculture
Myers, Doris 1 4-Yr. Elem.
Myers, Milton Phys. Sci.
Nafziger, Helene D Intermediate
Naseef, Edna J Home Econ.
Neal, Elizabeth F Rural
Nelson, Albert Soc. Sci.
Nicol, Loren R Commerce
Nordstrom, Arvilla . . .Kind. -Prim.
Nuttall, Lois I English
Odekirk, Helen I Commerce
Olson, Edith L 4-Yr. Elem.
Oneal, LaVeta E Rural
O'Neil, C. Lucille H. & P. E.
Parret, Thomas O. ... Commerce
Parrett, Wanda L Home Econ.
Paulsen, Ralph J Mathematics
Pedersen, Ruth K Commerce
Perkins, Lola M Rural
Perring, J. Earl Agriculture
Peyton, Alta F. . . .Upper Grades
Phelps, H. John H. & P. E.
Pieper, Marjorie W Rural
Pierce, Kenneth C .. Mathematics
Piper, Francis E Commerce
Pittman, Rosalie L Commerce
Porter, Mary Home Econ.
Power, Alma E English
Prescher, William F Phys. Sci.
Proctor, Edith M.. . .Intermediate
Pruden, Virginia A Music
Quick, Guy H Phys. Sci.
Raasch, Marie L H. & P. E.
Rapalee, Lorraine R Music
Rapp, Ruth C 4-Yr. Elem.
Reay, Thomas H. & P. E.
Redman, Louise Alice Kind. -Prim.
Reeter, Dorothy V Home. Econ.
Reeves, Donald W. . .Mathematics
Rehn, Leone Intermediate
Reidy, Joe Thomas. . . .Mathematics
Rice, Francis E Soc. Sci.
Richardson, Mary Olive Rural
Riddle, N. Eldora English
Rieger, Margaret Anna
Ring, Jean M Mathematics
Rinkenberger, Lyle S Commerce
Risen, Jean Carolyn .. Commerce
Roady, Elston Edward Soc. Sci.
Roberts, Herbert B Phys. Sci.
Roberts, John Vincent . Phys. Sci.
Rocho, D. Marie Commerce
Rodgers, Lucile Mae .. Intermediate
Roemer, Kathryn A English
Roeske, Virginia M Upper Grades
Ronk, Ireta Intermediate
Rose, Dorothy V.. .Upper Grades
Rowe, Ruth Upper Grades
Rozum, Mary Armede . Upper Grades
Ruyle, Eustacia E.
Ryan, Evelyn M Biol. Sci.
Ryman, John F Soc. Sci.
Sabattini, Asher V....Biol. Sci.
Salmon, Mary T English >
Saloga, Alberta L Commerce
■ : %*-*"
Sandholm, Leroy A.. .Agriculture
Sapp, John L Agriculture
Sauder, Mae K Kinder. -Prim: _ .„,
Sauer, Evelyn J Music
Schertz, Ada L Home Econ.
Schirer, Evelyn L Home Econ *
Schilling Pauline L Rural i
Schneider, Mary A Commerce
Schopp, Imogene P.. . . Kinder. -Prim. t **&%l ^
Schultz, Lucille K. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Schultze, Luella E Kinder. -Prim.
Normal f 1
Schulz, Robert A Phys. Sci.
Scott, Elizabeth E Music
Seamans, Virginia M.. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Sechrest, Lavina J Rural ^" k •'SI'
Seelye, Irvin W Biol. Sci. t
Shaffer, Hazel M Intermediate
Shafner, Kathleen. . .Upper Grades
Shank, Bruce C Commerce IpE"--* 16
k ■■• - .
Shea, Lois V Commerce
Shears, Irving A Soc. Sci. ^v* - •«►■
Shipley, William E English •• Jjfc
Shultz, Edna M Kinder. -Prim.
Siddall, Doris M Home Econ.
Simpsen, Arleen A. . Intermediate
^•^P"^ ^ ^^^fi^fc^i
Six, Harvey G Commerce
Sleezer, Virginia M. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Slifka, Gertrude Commerce
Smalley, Alice V English
Smith, Carrie E Upper Grades
Smith, Catharine Commerce
Smith, Evelyn S Home Econ.
Smith, Marion E Kinder. -Prim.
Smith, Robert L H. & P. E.
Soloman, Lloyd D Rural
Soward, Dorothy Intermediate
Spencer, Wayne L Rural
Spinder, Frederic H Ind. Arts
Spires, M. Eileen Home Econ.
Sprich, Ellen A Kinder. -Prim.
Spurling, R. Wayne Special
Staker, Alice I Intermediate
Stanley, Roene I H. & P. E.
Statter, Irene M Commerce
Stenett, Josephine D. . Kinder. -Prim.
Stevens, Georgia E. . Intermediate
Stewart, Lucille E Commerce
Stockdale, Bernice A.. .Intermediate
Stodgel, Lilybel .... Intermediate
Stowell, Rockwell L Rural
Stowell, Vivian J Kinder. -Prim.
Sturm, Lucille A Mathematics
Stutzman, N. Yvonne. . . .Intermediate
Sullivan, Alice M Kinder. -Prim.
Sunwall, Enid M.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Tate, Charles L Commerce
Taylor, Helen E Rural
Taylor, Vivian E Commerce
Teeple, Edith E Upper Grades
Thomas, Charles F Phys. Sci.
Thompson, Helen I.. . .Commerce
Thompson, Robert J Commerce
Tipton, T. Louise Commerce
Trenary, Alice E. . . Intermediate
Trimmer, Glenna M Commerce
Trumpy, Albert M Ind. Arts
Turnbull, Mary O. . .Intermediate
Tuttle, Erma A Kinder. -Prim.
Twomey, Bernard F Special
Underwood, Mary M.
Vacheront, M. Elaine. . .Upper Grades
Van De Worker, Irene M.
Van Gerpen, Marian F.
Varble, Louise I Kinder. -Prim.
Vermillion, Paula J Speech
Vetter, Lawrence E. . . .Commerce
Vidano, Elvira Mathematics
Vigna, Angelina Kinder. -Prim.
Vogel, Wanda E Rural
Volz, Ruth G Kinder. -Prim.
Waldmier, Clark R Music
Waldmier, H. Lorraine. . . .Rural
Walker, Audrey L Rural
Walker, Jean E Rural
Wall, E. Lucille Rural
Watkins, Gladys M Home Econ.
Weber, Dorothy M Rural
Weber, Phyllis E. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Weise, Mary L Commerce
Wells, Doris J English
Wells, Dorothy J Commerce
Wesley, Ray Ind. Arts
Whalen, Anne F Upper Grades
Whipple, Graham G. ..Ind. Arts
Whitacre, F. Melba Intermediate
Wiles, Helen E Commerce
Wilkinson, Gilbert W. . . English
Williams, Doris J English
Williams, Robert J Phys. Sci.
Willms, Dorothy C. . Kinder. -Prim.
Wilson, Ella M Rural
Wilson, Marcella R. . . .Home Econ.
Wilson, Mildred I. . Intermediate
Wilson, Virginia L Commerce
Winings, Enid K Intermediate
Winstead, Nellie L. . Kinder. -Prim.
Winterland, Elmer E Phys. Sci.
Wintersteen, Carroll V Speech
Woehler, Edythe M..4-Yr. Elem.
Wolf, Eleanore A Kinder. -Prim.
Wood, William J.. . .Upper Grades
Woodard, A. J Mathematics
Wright, Thomas Ind. Arts
Yanchick, Mary 4-Yr. Elem.
Yates, Reed Special
Yeast, Kenneth A Phys. Sci.
Yeates, Dorothy B Commerce
Yocom, Noreen P.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Young, Dorothy M Intermediate
Young, Eleanor V H. & P. E.
Zehren, Charles R. ... Commerce
STUDENTS WITH NO CLASS PICTURES
Aderton, Janie L Hardin Music
Aebischer, Eunice L St. Jacob Commerce
Bach, Margaret J East Peoria Upper Grades
Barbush, Joseph A Benld Commerce
Barnard, Jayne E Towanda Commerce
Brokaw, Charles E Bloomington Special
Brown, Ward S El Paso Social Sci.
Buckner, Emma L Foosland Biol. Sci.
Bum garner, Helen L Dawson H. & P. E.
Castleman, Milton E Springfield Commerce
Collier, Marll R " . Belvidere Biol. Sci.
Cross, Anna M Venice 4-Yr. Elementary
Curry, Howard P Rantoul Upper Grades
Day, Helen J Rock Island Kinder. -Prim.
Dohrs, Alice R Modesto Commerce
Dunn, Mary E Bloomington Rural
Eakle, James A Maroa H. & P. E.
Eddy, Thomas L Bloomington H. & P. E.
Fish, Doil L Milmine Agriculture
Flock, Mildred C Spar land Commerce
Fuller, Myra C Bloomington Special
Garican, Mary E Wilmington Rural
Gehrt, Fred E Normal Commerce
Genster, Bette J Sheffield 4-Yr. Elementary
Giacobassi, Tilio Kincaid Upper Grades
Gifford, Marguerite A Cabery Kinder. -Prim.
Harmock, Wahneetah T Gary, Ind 4-Yr. Elementary
Harris, Flavel D East Peoria Speech
Harris, Wallace W Colfax Agriculture
Hauge, Aldora L Minooka Intermediate
Henderson, Harlan W Lovington Agriculture
Herman, Margaret E Farmersville Speech
Heylin, Betty J Pontiac Kinder. -Prim.
Hoppers, Vernon G West Frankfort Phys. Sci.
Hungerford, Willard H Ludlow Music
lllyes, Joseph H Pontiac Phys. Sci.
Illyes, Orel T Pontiac Rural
Johnson, Geraldine E Peoria Intermediate
Johnson, Lorraine E Seneca Kinder. -Prim.
Johnston, Everett L Piper City Agriculture
Johnston, William L Kenney Music
Jones, Clara L LeRoy Rural
Keltner, Eugene C Normal H. & P. E.
La Bounty, Warren L Bloomington H. & P. E.
Landes, Clyde L Normal Commerce
Lowrey, Nancy L Weldon Rural
Lowry, Leland C Casey H. & P. E.
Lucas, Maxine R Ellsworth Intermediate
McDonald, Dewey E Benton Phys. Sci.
Martin, Raymond L Danvers Agriculture
Miles, Isabelle H Downers Grove Biol. Sci.
Miles, Vernon M Sidell Commerce
Mills, Thomas P Normal Biol. Sci.
Miner, Lloyd T Cornell Phys. Sci.
Moeller, Avis L Clinton Soc. Sci.
Mulliken, Geneva J Areola Intermediate
Myers, Ethel E Geneseo Speech
Myers, Max W Danville Rural
Nance, William J Bloomington Commerce
Page, Alice L Dawson 4-Yr. Elementary
Paseka, Frank Bloomington Phys. Sci.
Pennell, Virginia E Springfield Soc. Sci.
Phleger, Margy E Collinsville Music
Purdy, Harold R Havana Music
Rishel, George F Springfield H. & P. E.
Robb, James H Bloomington Art
Robbins, William F Pawnee H. & P. E.
Ryan, Mrs. Regina C Bloomington Special
Shields, Joan C Bloomington Special
Shutan, Herbert N Chicago H. 8. P. E.
Slovsky, Minnie Chicago English
Spencer, Edna M Normal 4-Yr. Elementary
Therien, Laurence A St. Anne English
Thompson, Helen J Bloomington Soc. Sci.
Thomsen, Dorothy M Normal Music
Travis, Bernice N Wenona Soc. Sci.
Tyler, Ray U Braceville Phys. Sci.
Walter, Lowell M Belvidere Speech
Walton, Donald K Granite City Soc. Sci.
Washington, John H Odessa, Mo Biol. Sci.
Watson, Mildred I Ludlow Upper Grades
Watson, William J Danville Commerce
Williams, William Bloomington Ind. Arts
Wilson, Berldean L Kenney Commerce
Wilson, Burton J Normal Spacial
Wiseman, Ruth E Heyworth Biol. Sci.
Allen, James D Danvers Rural
Aull, Gladys M Normal Intermediate
Bartmess, Doyne E Annapolis Phys. Sci.
Black, Evelyn M Morris French
Blum, Willis E Bloomington Agriculture
Burns, Anne M Kankakee Upper Grades
Crist, Jacqualen J Whiting, Ind Art
Crumbaugh, Wendell S Bloomington Agriculture
Eberle, Marian Lincoln Music
Eisenberg, Miriam L Newark, N.J Soc. Sci.
Elliott, Vivian E Farmington Rural
Ellis, James E Bloomington Special
Fleming, John P Bloomington Commerce
Friedman, Muriel Calumet City Soc. Sci.
Gilmore, Lyle R Gridley Agriculture
Hargis, Virgil Bloomington Soc. Sci.
Heister, Mary A Bloomington French
Henderson, Harvey J Danvers Agriculture
Hormell, Eleann M. M Bloomington Rural
Howard, Joseph R Rossville Soc. Sci.
loerger, Mabel R Benson Rural
Johnston, Joreece G Normal English
Jones, Verda E Stonington Home Econ.
Kraus, Rose M Springfield English
Lanham, Hilda L Springfield Upper Grades
Leasman, Delpha W Saybrook Commerce
Locascio, Michael P Des Plaines Music
Miller, Mary L Atwood Kinder. -Prim.
Monahan, Florence P Chatsworth Kinder. -Prim.
Morphew, Charles E Normal Geography
Neal, Dorothy F Gillespie Upper Grades
Pacelli, Christine M Chicago H. & P. E.
Patterson, Ina M Normal English
Perrine, Carolyn H Centralia Commerce
Purdy, Craig G Havana Music
Rauschke, Charles H Bloomington Speech
Roberts, Glenn J Rankin Ind. Arts
Schramm, Edward F Waverly Agriculture
Scott, John R Centralia H. & P. E.
Seibert, Phyllis L Taylorville Home Econ.
Shofner, Kathleen Sheffield Upper Grades
Siebert, Willard J Bloomington Phys. Sci.
Sieh, Adrian L Bloomington Ind. Arts
Sloan, Forrest E Danville Upper Grades
Smith, Lyle W Normal Special
Stevens, Georgia E Gilson Intermediate
Thompson, Eva L Bloomington Kinder. -Prim.
Weed, Seth E Bloomington Phys. Sci.
Wullenwaber, Charles E Normal Commerce
Whew! that first year is finally over! The class of 1943,
to date known as the Freshman class, materialized under
the skeptical but watchful eye of a capable Freshman
Week committee early in September. There they were —
seven hundred aspirants seeking their own or spending
someone else's fortune in pursuit of that elusive thing
called an education.
Why did these people come to Normal? A report pub-
lished during the year showed, strange as it seems, that
most of these uninitiated came down here to become
teachers. Be that as it may, and regardless of other
motives behind their choice of vocation, they have already
learned that there are other things in life known as extra-
To begin with, one Glenn "Swede" Johnson was
awarded the class presidency by a comfortable margin.
Also triumphing over opponents at the polls were Marian
DePew, vice-president, and Betty Bartles, secretary-treas-
urer. After due elimination, class representation in student
government was delegated to student council members
Charlotte Walters, Warren Frink, and Dee Norton.
Striving to further some democratic governing policies
in the school, nineteen members of the class were selected
to serve as a class advisory board. Answering roll call at
meetings were Bettie Brown, Eileen Cullen, Merle Edmunds,
Lois Eyer, Betty Farnham, Jim Finley, Jeanne Hamer, Sus-
anna Hanson, Rusty Harris, Bob Keefe, Reba Lane, Duane
McGonigle, Barbara Orr, Dave Palowsky, Tom Richardson,
Mary Sorrenson, Don Stroup, Dorothy Von Ruden, and
Phyllis Wertsch. Professor Clarence Orr, that genial mem-
ber of the Social Science Department, who very ably
served as sponsor, was consulted on personal problems as
well as on class policies.
After finally being awarded a date on the calendar,
these newcomers swung out with a neat clambake and
taffy-pull, stressing the get-acquainted angle. Then in
April the class again contributed to the welfare of the stu-
dent body by throwing an all-school dance, and later in
the month they had a party for class members only.
As is always the case when the new crop is surveyed,
a variety of talents was discovered. The first to stake out
claims on acting laurels were Roger Norton and Norma
Anthony, who shared prominent roles in the homecoming
production "Our Town." Kaufman's "You Can't Take It
With You," a Jester play given in January, had Duane
McGonigle and Marian DePew in leading parts. Two other
freshmen, Duncan Lennon and Don Walton, did
some plenty rugged debating, making the top divisions
consistently. Further talent was unearthed when David
"The Mad Russian" Palowsky and Ray Bessmer performed
in the Blackfriar production. Bill Benedict, organ virtuoso,
entertained at the weekly assemblies.
Expectations were more than fullfilled in athletics. Fu-
ture key grid men who spent their fall afternoons practic-
ing punting and passing were Frank Shreiber, Tom Eddy,
Fred Gehrt, Gentry Barnes, Sam Chicas, and Cecil Hospel-
horn. Barnes battled his way into a championship berth
in the local Golden Gloves, and Hospelhorn was one of
Coach Hill's most valued grapplers. Dale Reid, Dane
Walker, and Chris Cross saw plenty of service with the
cage squad and promise to fit into the Cogdal system. The
I.I.A.C. championship hill and dalers had the services of
Gene Keltner. Also notable in the field of athletics were
the Little Squaws, a red-hot cage combination made up of
freshman net artists, who burned up the intramural basket-
In addition to becoming acclimated to the rigors of Nor-
mal college life and doing their share in the activities
of the school, these freshmen initiated what they hope
will become a tradition. In response to some gentle hints
hurled at the class by an editorial in Hubbard's third-floor
Herald, they successfully backed, brought, built, and
burned a bonfire, prior to the Weselyan game.
Addis, Robert F Agriculture
Ahring, Harvey A Agriculture
Akers, Ruth I Rural
Albee, Jean English
Alexander, Mildred Rural
Ali, Miriam R Kinder. -Prim.
Allaire, Margaret K Commerce
Allen, Jean M English
Ames, Norma A Home Econ.
Anderson, Gladys E Commerce
Anderson, Wendell G. . . .Commerce
Anthony, Norma L Speech
Annesley, Dale R Phys. Sci.
Applegate, Ruth E English
Armstrong, Evelyn M Rural
Armstrong, Frederick O. . . .Agriculture
Arnold, Jane E English
Asay, Frieda M Rural
Askins, Lynn D Commerce
Atteberry, Frances E. .. Mathematics
Austin, Daniel D Agriculture
Austin, G. Maxine 4-Year Elem.
Bacopulos, Blossom Commerce
Baker, Marjorie B Commerce
Bane, Minnie L Intermediate
Barbee, John Y Agriculture
Barclay, Lowell O. . . .Agriculture
Barnes, G. Eugene H. & P. E.
Barnes, Price A Soc. Sci.
Barry, Evelyn L Commerce
Bartels, Betty A Commerce
Barton, Eleanor J 4-Yr Elem.
Battershell, B. Jeanne. 4-Yr. Elem.
Bauer, Mildred E Mathematics
Baughman, Warren J. . Mathematics
Beard, Donald T Agriculture
Beamer, Hazel A 4-Yr. Elem.
Beasley, Mary L 4-Yr. Elem.
Bell, Muriel H English
Belt, Ardetta P Commerce
Benedict, William T Music
Royal Oak, Michigan
Benjamin, Barbara A. Commerce
Bennett, Doris L Intermediate
Bennett, Marianna. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Bentz, Velma I Intermediate
Berg, Marjorie E Kinder. -Prim.
Bessmer, Raymond D Music
Best, Walter E Music
Bieber, Oswald M H. & P. E.
Birch, Mary J Kinder. -Prim.
Birkey, Helen E. ... Kinder. -Prim.
Bischoflf, Charles A Special
Bitting, Marjorie A.. . Latin
Blackman, Dorothy E Music
Blair, Marjorie J 4-Yr. Elem.
Blakeman, G. Arlene Rural
Blatnik, John V Commerce
Bleich, Viola A Intermediate
Blose, M. Barbara 4-Yr. Elem.
Blue, Mary M H. & P. E.
Bolin, Ruth E H. & P. E.
Bolinger, Shirley E Home Econ.
Bolt, Muriel M Commerce
Bowes, Jeanie L Commerce
Bowles, Evelyn M.. . Upper Grades
Bowman, S. Frederick . Agriculture
Boyd, Aileen D H. & P. E.
Boyd, Catherine J Rural
Boyer, Helen E H. & P. E.
Bradbury, Pauline L Rural
Brandt, Anna M Kinder. -Prim.
Breen, Harold H. & P. E.
Breiholz, Betty J Home Econ.
Breyer, Shirley L Rural
Brougher, Glenna J.
Brown, Betty J Intermediate
Brown, Bettie M Home Econ.
Browning, Martha J.. Home Econ.
Buck, Warren L Phys. Sci.
Bunge, Eudora M Home Econ.
Burnett, Beverly L. . Kinder. -Prim.
Burtis, Joanna L Kinder. -Prim.
Busing, Mary J Rural
Butler, Mary J Commerce
Cain, Myrtle M Rural
Campbell, Marcella E. . Kinder. -Prim.
Campbell, Robert P. . .H. & P. E.
Canton, M. Patricia Intermediate
Klamath Falls, Oregon
Capron, Harriet J Art
Carter, C. Keith Sac. Sci.
Catlin, Carolyn English
Cavanagh, M. Eloise . .Intermediate
Cheever, C. Thomas Rural
Chicas, Sam A H. & P. E.
Clapper, Marvin W Commerce
Cline, William E Phys. Sci.
Coakley, Bettie L Biol. Sci.
Cochran, Marian F Rural
Cogdal, Thomas T. . . .Commerce
Cole, Betty J Intermediate
Cole, Pauline E English
Conroy, Robert L Commerce
Cooper, Mary F Kinder. -Prim.
Cooper, Frederick F Agriculture
Cooper, Glen O H. & P. E.
Cooper, Robert W Phys. Sci.
Cox, Betty Lou Kinder. -Prim.
Craig, G. Jean Commerce
Crisman, Harold R Phys. Sci.
Crone, Eleanor B Intermediate
Cross, George A Biol. Sci.
Crowe, Mary Alice Commerce
Croxen, Ruth S Rural
Cullen, M. Eileen Commerce
Cullen, Irma K Kinder. -Prim.
Curtis, W. Dale Agriculture
Cusey, Owen L Agriculture
Custer, John R Mathematics
Dambold, Ruth V Special
Danaher, John E Biol. Sci.
Danforth, Bernice L H. & P. E.
Davidson, Betty R Speech
Davies, Hildred L Commerce
Davis, Keith E Commerce
Davis, Wilma L English
DeBarr, Robert G. .. Mathematics
DeBois, Elon Biol. Sci.
Defell, Ruth H Kinder.-Prim.
DeGuire, Robert L. ... Commerce
DeHart, Hilda D 4-Yr. Elem.
Delzell, James E Commerce
Denney, Myrtle C Commerce
DePew, Marian G Commerce
Dick, Ora J Rural
Dickman, John D Soc. Sci.
Dillon, Aleta H English
Dillon, Leo C Commerce
Dodson, Doris J Commerce
Dohrs, Alice R Commerce
Donaldson, Priscilla A.. .4-Yr. Elem.
Donath, Stella M.. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Dougherty, Mary E Kinder.-Prim.
Driessens, Sophia M.. . .Commerce
Drinan, Harriet M.. .Intermediate
Duncanson, Betty J English
Durbin, Dale F Music
Eberle, Lily B Intermediate
Eckert, Lola Music
Edmunds, Merle W Commerce
Eichler, Helen E 4-Yr. Elem.
Ekin, Floyd J Rural
Elledge, Vanitta F H. & P. E.
Ellison, David E Soc. Sci.
Emery, Reva E Commerce
Enos, Myrtle C Intermediate
Evans, Emma M. . . .Kinder.-Prim.
Ewing, Helen J Kinder.-Prim.
Eyer, Lois J H. & P. E.
Fackler, Elsie R Intermediate
Fairbairn, Elizabeth I Soc. Sci.
Farmer, Myrtle L Commerce
Farner, Jeanette L. ... Commerce
Farnham, Betty L Home Econ.
Farrell, Alice L Rural
Farrell, Edward J. .. Mathematics
Farrell, Margaret S Rural
Fechter, Marguerite L. Upper Grades
Feldmann, Howard E. . . Phys. Sci.
Ferguson, Doris L Home Econ.
Finley, James Phys. Sci.
Fitzjarrell, Mary L. . . .4-Yr. Elem.
Flanagan, Mary J 4-Yr. Elem.
Foley, Wilma L English
Forbes, Dale E Agriculture
Foreman, Duane M Phys. Sci.
Fosha, Revone L Commerce
Foster, Jay W Ind. Arts
Foster, Margaret E Commerce
Fox, Bertha R 4-Yr. Elem.
Francisco, Violet M Rural
Frederisy, Geraldine I Art
Freeman, Elizabeth English
Freitag, Anna R. ... Intermediate
French, Evelyn E English
Frink, Warren P Phys. Sci.
Fry, Robert E Agriculture
Gamble, Marybelle Art
Gambrel, Harold M. .. Mathematics
Gantz, Genevieve M.
Garland, Joseph A Mathematics
Garner, Claire C Rural
Garrett, Robert E Soc. Sci.
Garrison, Charles G Commerce
Gassman, Mildred A Rural
Gathmann, Wayne H. . Commerce
Gavican, Mary E Rural
Gentes, Bernice A. ... Intermediate
Gentes, John A Agriculture
Gentes, Lois I Commerce
Genster, Bette J 4-Yr. Elem.
Gibbs, Wilma J. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Gifford, Marguerite A. .. Kinder. -Prim.
Gilbertson, Sherwin G. . Mathematics
Gilbertson, Wayne L. . .Commerce
Gilmore, Wilbur G Agriculture
Goodman, Richard K.
Gordon, Harold E. .
.H. & P. E.
Gorman, Marie E English
Gourdier, Estelle Y. . . .Intermediate
Gourley, Mary C. . . .Home Econ.
Graden, Mary F Home Econ.
Grady, Newell Mathematics
Granneman, Dorothy L.
H. & P. E.
Graves, Robert J Soc. Sci.
Griffith, Wilma F Music
Hadley, Lois G Intermediate
Haerlin, Audrey C Phys. Sci.
Hall, Gene V Geography
Hamer, Harold W. . . .Agriculture
Hamer, Jeanne E French
Hammack, Maxine E. . .Intermediate
Hancock, Juanita E. . Mathematics
Hand, Quentin G Commerce
Hanks, Theresa L Commerce
Hanson, Susanna. . . .4-Yr. Elem.
Harms, Mildred B Home Econ.
Harness, Louise G Rural
Harper, John M Agriculture
Harris, Gwendolyn L English
Harris, Madalyn G. ...4-Yr. Elem.
Harris, Paul B Soc. Sci.
Hartman, Lucile M Intermediate
Harvey, Robert E Special
Harvey, Shirley L Soc. Sci.
Harvin, Virginia 1 4-Yr. Elem.
Hauge, Aldora L Intermediate
Hazen, Lelia D. . . .Upper Grades
Healy, Edward R H. & P. E.
Heath, Marian M Music
Heft, Esther L Commerce
Heidewald, George W. .. Mathematics
Heinlein, Lois L Mathematics
Heintzman, Margaret M.
Henderson, Melba A Music
Henderson, Ruth A Home Econ.
Hendren, Wilma E English
Hendricks, Robert G Soc. Sci.
Hendrix, Wanda J Home Econ.
Henley, Jean C English
Henricks, Reid O Commerce
Henry, Barbara J Kinder-Prim.
Henson, Andrew T... .H, & P. E.
Herr, Jeanne L Kinder. -Prim.
Herrmann, Gilbert D. . . . H. & P. E.
Herrmann, Mary K. . . Commerce
Herwig, Mary V Kinder. -Prim.
Hewitt, Edith L Kinder. -Prim.
Hewitt, M. Jane Commerce
Hildebrand, Theresa L Soc. Sci.
Hinshaw, Estella D Soc. Sci.
Hoffman, Mary J Commerce
Holloway, Elmer T Ind. Arts
Holt, Laura C Kinder. -Prim.
Honeyman, Carson L., H. & P. E.
Hospelhorn, Cecil W H. & P. E.
Houk, Lois F Music
Howell, Doris L Commerce
Howell, F. Richard Soc. Sci.
Howes, Marion I Commerce
Howser, Richard P Special
Hoyland, Kathlyn M Mathematics
Huffman, Claud A Agriculture
Humbert, Agnes L. . .Intermediate
Humphries, Mary L Commerce
Humphries, Ruth I Mathematics
Hunsley, Margaret A . Home Econ.
Husted, Joseph E Commerce
Hustedt, Iris L Rural
Imm, Irene M Commerce
Isenberg, Melba L English
Jackson, Bert S Upper Grades
Jacobs, Helen R Rural
Jacobs, Ralph H Soc. Sci.
Jaeger, June L English
James, Vernon C H. & P. E.
Janssen, Martha C Intermediate
Jeffries, Jean L Special
Jenson, Helen C Commerce
Johnson, Glenn H Mathematics
Johnson, Hazeldell Rural
Johnson, Mary M.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Jones, Helen E 4-Yr. Elem,
Jones, Louise Rural
Jorstad, Marjorie J. . Intermediate
Jouett, Florence V Rural
Juarez, Robert Music
Jurgens, Helen L Rural
Kamp, Andrew H Speech
Kane, Rosaline R French
Karch, Jacqueline Q. . Home Econ.
Kartanas, Venta V Biol. Sci.
Kavanagh, Marian J Latin
Keefe, Oren R Special
Kelley, Shirley C H. & P. E.
Kemp, Ruth S Commerce
Kent, Dorothy M.. . . Intermediate
Kentner, June C Rural
Kern, Betty J Home Econ.
Kerwood, Doris C Commerce
Kiesewetter, Elmer L Agriculture
Kimball, Gus P Mathematics
Kincade, Robert E Soc. Sci.
Kindle, Betty A Commerce
Klaas, Marjorie M English
Knowles, Kathleen M Rural
Knusman, Mary A English
Kollar, Helen C Music
Krummel, Waltrand F Rural
Kuhn, Luella E Kinder. -Prim.
Kulcsar, Paul B H. & P. E.
East Chicago, Indiana
Kuzmiski, Rose L Latin
Laing, Theodore R H. & P. E.
Lakin, Helen R Latin
Lamar, Anita R Commerce
Lane, Reba Home Econ.
Lane, Robert C Commerce
Lazicky, Gertrude A.
Leach, Tressie R Commerce
Bra id wood
Leggett, Helen Kinder. -Prim.
Leifheit, Adelle E. . . .Home Econ.
Leigh, Gladys E English
Leittem, Thomas J Special
Lennon, Duncan E Special
Little, Charles E English
Lochner, Dennis J Biol. Sci.
Lochner, Louis J Biol. Sci.
Lock, Mary J 4-Yr. Elem.
Loots, Mary V Kinder. -Prim.
Loper, Lela M Rural
Lorenzini, August P Speech
Lovelock, John R Agriculture
Lowman, Eleanor R Speech
Lucas, Elsie R Commerce
Lumma, Dorothy H Home Econ.
McBride, Opal I Rural
McBride, Russell J Speech
McCaffrey, Charles T. . .Agriculture
McCain, Geraldine. . .Commerce
McClernon, Helen T English
McDonald, Jean L 4-Yr. Elem.
McDowell, Irene G Rural
McEvers, Lucy E Rural
McGonigle, Duane I Commerce
McKay, Dorothy M.. .Home Econ.
Maddox, L. J Rural
Maddox, Noralee Intermediate
Maley, Murray L Soc. Sci.
Mallory, Phyllis B Kinder. -Prim.
Mann, Barbara J Kinder. -Prim.
Manning, Erma R. .. Intermediate
Marcott, Eugene P Commerce
Marshall, Doris J Mathematics
Martin, Audrey V. . Upper Grades
Martin, Dean J Mathematics
Martin, E. Pauline. . .Upper Grades
Martin, Harriet A Soc. Sci.
Mathew, Eleanor J Rural
Matone, Joseph W Commerce
Matteson, Lois M Music
Meachum, Clyde Soc. Sci.
Mecum, Mildred E Home Econ.
Meinhold, Donald W. . Agriculture
Metcalf, Shirley A Speech
Miller, Ashley E Ind. Arts
Miller, Evelyn N Home Econ.
Miller, Ray C Agriculture
Million, Patricia A.. . .Intermediate
Mitchell, Glo Rose English
Mitchell, Robert H Phys. Sci.
Moews, Paul R Special
Mohler, Hilda L. . . .4-Year Elem.
Monnier, Rosemary Commerce
Moody, Mary F Intermediate
Moore, Eva Commerce
Moratz, Betty P Intermediate
Morgan, Lorene Commerce
Morris, Marjorie E. .4-Year Elem.
Morris, Myldred M Kinder. -Prim.
Morris, Robert O Phys. Sci.
Morton, William D Soc. Sci.
Moses, Charles C Commerce
Motter, Donald R H. & P. E.
Mottershaw, James A. .H. & P. E.
Mucker, Mary C Intermediate
Mulliken, Geneva J.. . .Intermediate
Munch, Laura J Commerce
Muncy, Gerald I H. & P. E.
Murphy, Glen E H. & P. E.
Murphy, Mary M Commerce
Murray, James K 4-Yr. Elem.
Myers, Constance S. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Myers, Ethel E Speech
Myers, Kathleen E Upper Grades
Myers, Ray J Mathematics
Naas, Gloria G Commerce
Naden, Maryon M Commerce
Neal, Mildred L Kinder. -Prim.
Neumann, Edward H. . Commerce
Norris, Norma L Commerce
Norris, William Ind. Arts
Norton, Corliss L Soc. Sci.
Norton, Dee W Mathematics
Norton, Reeve W Phys. Sci.
Norton, Roger C French
Novaria, Marian E Commerce
Nuckels, Norma J 4-Yr. Elem.
Oberman, Selma English
Odekirk, Margaret H Commerce
Ohman, Glenn C H. & P. E.
Orr, Barbara M Home Econ.
Orr, June M Kinder. -Prim.
Owen, Catherine L English
Owens, Jane J Commerce
Padgett, Genevieve L Soc. Sci.
Palmore, Pauline Rural
Palowsky, David Speech
Pancake, Louise E English
Park, Doris J Intermediate
Parkhurst, Julia E Commerce
Parrill, Kenneth L Agriculture
Partelow, Ruth J Home Econ.
Paynic, Richard L Commerce
Pellouchoud, Margaret M. . . .Rural
Peltz, Odessa M.. . Mathematics
Pemberton, Dorothy C Commerce
Petri, Frances C 4-Yr. Elem.
Phillips, Beatrice E. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Phillips, June V Art
Pierce, Shirley Biol. Sci.
Popejoy, Dorothy I.. . .Commerce
Postle, Clara R Rural
Powell, James T Biol. Sci.
Quaka, Bernice B Rural
Quinn, Elizabeth J Kinder. -Prim.
Ratcliff, Margery R Rural
Ralph, Lucille A Rural
Ramsey, Marjorie A Art
Randolph, Donald L. . . .Agriculture
Redfern, Charles C....H. & P. E.
Redfield, Doris J Kinder. -Prim.
Reece, Peggy D Phys. Sci.
Reed, Emma J Kinder. -Prim.
Reed, Ernest M Phys. Sci.
Reed, Paul P Agriculture
Reid, Russel D Commerce
Reidy, Marian J Mathematics
Rentfrow, Leah M H. & P. E.
Rexroad, Mildred B. . Intermediate
Reynolds, Evelyn Latin
Rhoda, Arlene R Intermediate
Ribordy, Marjorie E.
Richardson, Thomas S Music
Ridenour, Alice P Home Econ.
Ringenberg, Wilma C. . . .English
Rinkenberger, Wilma J.. . .Commerce
Ripsch, Dorothy J Kinder. -Prim.
Robertson, Bernice Rural
Roemer, Jack D Special
Rohr, Gwendolyn D. . Upper Grades
Rosendahl, Ada E. . Upper Grades
Rouse, Lawrence H Soc. Sci.
Ruffatti, Catherine R Rural
Runge, Ray F Music
Rupp, Evelyn E H. & P. E.
Rupp, Lou B Music
Rutledge, Dorothy E English
Rybolt, Mary A Kinder. -Prim.
Samuiloff, Sofia Kinder. -Prim.
Sapp, Mildred A.. . .Home Econ.
Schoad, Helen E Mathematics
Scheffel, Mildred D H. & P. E.
Schell, Bulia M. ... Kinder. -Prim.
Schmidt, Julian J Agriculture
Schneider, Helen J.. .Upper Grades
Schneider, Lois L Rural
Schoening, Herman J Ind. Arts
Schoeny, Jean R Kinder. -Prim.
Schroeder, Oraleen R Rural
Schultz, Mary J Kinder. -Prim.
Schulze, Viola R Kinder. -Prim.
Scidmore, S. Bruce Soc. Sci.
Schreib, Charles J Agriculture
Schussels, James H. . . .Mathematics
Schutz, Evelyn V Soc. Sci.
Scott, Elinor G Home Econ.
Sellers, Beverly J H. & P. E.
Selmeyer, Frederic D.. Commerce
Shadley, Mary E Commerce
Shank, Marie Intermediate
Shannon, Rosalie E. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Shattuck, Fay C Agriculture
Shields, Hilda J English
Short, Dorothy J Commerce
Short, Jeanette M Soc. Sci.
Short, Rose M Rural
Shotwell, Thomas J.. .Agriculture
Shulaw, Dale M Commerce
Siemons, Paul Commerce
Silverstrini, Tulio E. . . .Commerce
Sisevich, John J Commerce
Sistler, Byron H English
Skinder, Norman P Speech
Slagell, Bernice M Intermediate
Smalley, Lenore L .Commerce
Smith, Constance G. . .Commerce
Smith, Nelson R Soc. Sci.
Snow, Marguerite L 4-Yr. Elem.
Somers, Mary A.. . .Intermediate
Sorrenson, Mary E Biol. Sci.
Souder, Gladys L. . . Upper Grades
Speagle, Darlene French
Speciale, Joseph S Phys. Sci.
Spencer, Edna M 4-Yr. Elem.
Stamper, Warner L Speech
Staples, Yjean I Speech
Steele, James R Commerce
Stephens, Avery Commerce
Strange, Charlotte M.. . . Kinder. -Prim.
Stewart, Mary J Commerce
Stowell, Ewell A Biol. Sci.
Straub, Rita H Commerce
Street, Marjorie A Rural
Streit, Wesley E Rural
Stroup, Donald L Mathematics
Stubblefield, Eunice J.. .Home Econ.
Stura, Alice D Rural
Suhomske, Genevieve M Soc. Sci.
Swain, Verna Home Econ.
Talbot, Mary J Soc. Sci.
Tallon, Lorene M English
Themer, Lorene C English
Thomas, Gertrude Y . Intermediate
Thompson, Alma L Intermediate
Thompson, Helen J Soc. Sci.
Thompson, V. Verle .... English
Thomsen, Dorothy M Music
Thorp, Ernest N Agriculture
Tiona, Caroline E. . Kinder. -Prim.
Toff, Darlene S Rural
Tolbert, Donald R H. & P. E.
Tomkins, Lewis A. .. Mathematics
Tornquist, Delma L Commerce
Traylor, Marvin L German
Trilling, Ethel A Phys. Sci.
Turnbull, Janet M H. & P. E.
Turner, William F H. & P. E.
Tyler, Allegra H Home Econ.
Tyler, Harold E H. & P. E.
Underwood, Claire L Phys. Sci.
Unsicker, Ralph E Phys. Sci.
Uphoff, Alma A Mathematics
Voile, Ruth A Kinder. -Prim.
Van Curen, Loretta M.. Commerce
Van Dam, Rose E Rural
Van Gerpen, Virginia H.. Commerce
Van Meter, Helen J.. .Commerce
Vetter, Anna M Upper Grades
Vogel, Wilma N Commerce
Volz, Grace M Intermediate
Von Allmen, Betty E H. & P. E.
Von Ruden, Dorothy I Soc. Sci.
Waddell, Billy J Commerce
Wagoner, Esther L Rural
Walker, Dane F Commerce
Wall, Marjorie B Commerce
Wallingford, Mary E Commerce
Walls, Jean E Kinder. -Prim.
Walsh, James D Agriculture
Walters, Charlotte R Commerce
Walters, John W Commerce
Walters, E. Louise. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Warrick, Mary E French
Wasmer, Mary R Intermediate
Watson, E. Marie. . . .H. & P. E.
Watson, Mildred f Upper Grades
Weaver, Florence V.. . .Home Econ.
Webb, Nellie F. . . .Upper Grades
Weber, Bette J Speech
Weber, Eileen R Music
Weddle, Edgar L Ind. Arts
Weger, Leola F . . Rural
Wehling, Leslie J Agriculture
Weishaar, Audrey M.
Weld, Alyce J Commerce
Weldon, Betty J Commerce
Weller, Kathryn L. . Upper Grades
Welsh, Gloria E Intermediate
Welsh, Lorraine W. . .Upper Grades
Wenger, Marian R. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Wenzel, Regina K Music
Werner, Marion E Biol. Sci.
Wertsch, Phyllis J.. . .4-Yr. Elem.
Wessels, Robert E Phys. Sci.
Westerhold, Arnold F. . .Agriculture
Weston, Bonnie F Rural
Whittinghill, Sudie M.. . .Home Econ.
Wiegand, Elna M. . . . Kinder. -Prim.
Wiegman, Mary E. . .Home Econ.
Wiggers, Clifford A Commerce
Williams, Frances M.. . Kinder. -Prim.
Williams, Marjorie I . Intermediate
Williams, Mary V Kinder. -Prim.
Wilson, Marion E. ... Kinder. -Prim.
Wink, Cathryn L 4-Yr. Elem.
Winstead, Erma M Upper Grades
Wise, Delmar V H. & P. E.
Wiseman, Emory E Ind. Arts
Yeamans, Sylvia A Rural
Yeck, Mary A Music
Young, Andrew A Ind. Arts
Young, Marcella Intermediate
Young, Mildred E Rural
Yount, Carol R Rural
Into the Mecca of Education marched the seven hundred
and fifty. Tests to the left of them, tests to the right of
them. Home was never like this! What would you have
done? In fact, what did you do? Just what they did.
After rushing down to the Co-op and buying a few
Normal stickers for their rooms, the young hopefuls stop-
ped in for a coke because someone had told them that it
was the thing to do. Then they went over to Capen for
the first class conclave, where they learned who was who
and what to do when. By this time the neophytes needed
rest, but instead they found that this was the time to see
the campus; they walked a few hundred miles — more or
less — and saw the Normal sights. They then went home
ready for some sleep, but there was a reception and so
they couldn't go to bed right away. The next day there
were tests and the next night there was a party and the
day after that there were more tests and that night an-
other party. They began to wonder if this, after all, was
college. Why hadn't mother told them about things like
Came registration day and the greenlings arose with the
sun and traveled again Capenward, where they occupied
the next three or four hours with singing, etc. They rose
to stand in long lines to have their programs made out, to
stand in long lines to have their unrecognizable activity
card pictures taken, to stand in line to get enrolled in
classes, to stand in line to get their books. After that even
the most ambitious freshman boy would not think of de-
veloping a line.
At the end of that first hectic week the seven hundred
and fifty confused and bedazzled freshmen, who had
entered Fell Gate for the first time that Monday morning,
metamorphosized into seven hundred and fifty timid tread-
ers of State Normal's straight and narrow. Little did they
know the perils of the primrose path.
• 1910 . . . only one new building
on the campus in ten years . . . the
Industrial Arts Building . . . you'll
find the old buildings . . . Old Main
. . . Old Castle . . . Old Library . . .
in the line drawings
I'll bet yours doesn't look any better
Lives there a student with soul so dead, who never to
himself has said, "Gosh, I gotta meeting?" If there is, he's
not a Normal student 'cause at the last census-taking there
were over fifty-five organizations that hold meetings on
our campus. Of course, he couldn't belong to all of these,
but the university encourages him to participate in as
many as he can successfully manage.
First of all the Powers T. B. distinguished between these
things known as extra-curricular activities and the so-
called social affairs. Authorities define the first as those
which take up most of the students' time; social affairs
as the activities that take up the rest of their time; and
they stopped before they came to a definition of cur-
ricular. Lesser authorities have defined curricular as those
things which occupy the students from eight to four; extra-
curricular as those which occupy the students from four to
seven; and social as those which occupy the students from
seven o'clock on.
Be all this as it may, in this section we are including
as extra-curricular activities all those organizations to
which students devote their leisure time. We have called
this division Aggregate. You will find all of the organi-
zations listed alphabetically according to type.
The first group includes those opportunities for aesthetic
activity that the curriculum does not provide. This en-
compasses the fields of art, of the dance, and of music.
In selecting the organizations that belonged under the
heading of Agrarian we looked up the meaning of the
word and found that it would be legitimate and all that
to include all those that related to the land. The Com-
mercial division is self-explanatory. Gargantuan was
named after the giant Gargantua and includes those larger
or giant-like organizations better known as All-School.
Next in order are Geographic and Gymnastic. Following
these is Histrionic or those pertaining to the stage. Then
comes Humanitarian which when translated reveals that
these are connected with the social sciences. The Linguistic
and Pedagogical are followed by the Practical which has
in it the clubs related to the practical arts. Scientific affairs
are handled in the Precise division, and the Religious and
Rhetorical sections need no explanation.
Here, then, is how Normal students extra-curriculate.
Extra-Cu rricu la r
Ratio's 7 to 1 ; count it
Schroeder coming up; stunt won second
Well, you see, it was like this. There I am, see, trying
to hold up the north-east corner of four corners, minding
my own business when the first thing I know I am lying
on the floor with eighteen hundred and fifty pairs of well-
worn shoes plodding over me. I jump to my one remain-
ing foot and hop after the armored tank that knocked
me down, and what do I find? A camp stool, a drawing
board, an easel, and a palette is walking down the hall!
I look underneath the drawing board and there is an art
major! So I says, "Look here, don't you know you are a
menace to life, liberty, and the pursuit of the opposite
sex?" He answers, "I'll bring it up at the next art club
So that's how it was. I go to the next meeting and
find that the man up in front using a paint brush for a
gavel is August Pagel and his co-pounder is Foster Fletcher.
I am all ready to bring up my problem but Rose Marie
Pocock has to read the roll first and Joyce Kinsey has to
remind the artists that the club could stand a little financial
help in the way of the payment of dues. After all this the
president reminds the club that during the past year
Preston Ensign has demonstrated silk-screen printing and
Foster Fletcher has shown them dry point etching and the
club has gone to the Art Institute in Chicago to see the
Italian Exhibit, so what would they like to do next? Some
bright fellow says it is time to be thinking of the Merwin
Medal Exhibit because it would be nice if they could win
as many prizes as they did last year. Then Miss Goldmann,
the sponsor, says not to forget the art club's exhibit in
By this time I am convinced that the art club has many
more important things on its mind than the mere fact that
I got pushed, so I quietly slip out the back door as the club
starts discussing plans for an indoor wiener roast for the
next meeting — these are no starving artists! As I walk
home I wonder who ever said that art majors didn't do
Lives of great men oft remind us we can make our lives
sublime, and departing leave behind us, footprints! But not
the ordinary footprints. I should say not the ordinary
everyday footprints. Rather, the subtle step of an enthu-
siast of the dance — an Orchesis member to be exact.
Are you asking what Orchesis is? For shame! Why
everyone should know that those graceful females you see
around this campus were not born that way. No! they
belong to this national dance society.
Every Monday evening you can find trekking gymward
in their colorful "flit" costumes these aspirants for perfec-
tion in the dance. Sandal-clad, they leap and turn and
glide and sway and swing and slide as the mood bids
Membership in this organization is open to any girl in
school. The only requirements are attendance at eight
practice periods and if after presentation of a solo number
the applicant is deemed worthy, then she becomes a mem-
This was the eleventh year on this campus for this or-
ganization whose members strive for expression through
the medium of body movement.
After a semester of practice in the fundamentals of pat-
terns and rhythms and movements, the girls began to
work early in the second semester on dance compositions
which would be suitable for a program. The program that
they had in mind was the one that they gave when the
North Central Division of the Athletic Federation for Col-
lege Women Convention was held here on our campus
under the auspices of W.A.A. As a testing ground for the
effectiveness of their compositions, the girls gave three
dances in the Women's Day Assembly Program.
Leading these agile artists in their year's work was Miss
Katherine Thielen. Trained at the University of Wisconsin
which is famous for its school of dance, Miss Thielen is
noted for her success in working with dance groups.
Officers who carried the burden of responsibility for the
year were Elsie Buser, president, and Ruby Arnin, secre-
Mary Jane Wullenwaber, Marjorie Martin, Pauline Van
Elinor Gene Scott
Longhairs gather in appreciation
It was in 1923 that the late professor Frank W. West-
hoff organized a club to provide a social outlet for all
students with a teaching field in music. Sixty people who
are interested in do-re-miing along either vocal or instru-
mental lines have noted the activities and consequently
answer the roll at the monthly meetings. When one
looks over the social functions of the year it is evident
that the purpose of the club has been carried out in no
Do you remember when people were running about
last fall with large flowers pinned on them? Well, the
Lowell Mason Club was responsible because they remem-
bered the line "Mother, pin a rose on me" and promptly
adopted something of the sort for their pledges. After
due humiliation caused by blossoming out in such attire,
the neophytes were finally initiated on October 12 and
immediately became active members by working on the
Homecoming float and tea. Judging by the results, they
did all right, because their representation, "Confidentially
Carbondale's Team Sphinx," won second place honors.
After such a successful morning the club topped the day
with a tea for their alumni after the game.
Believing evidently that versatility is the thing, the
activities of the year were varied. Reverting back to nature
and the good old days, the club indulged in an old-
fashioned hay ride that tickled everyone who went. The
next activity of interest was the meeting when all of the
members of the club put well-roasted wieners between
buns and engaged in what is commonly known as a
wiener-roast to those who know.
Of a little different spirit but still included in the social
realm was the dance held by the club. Of still another
nature was the house-to-house carolling Christmas party.
While most of us were rubbing cold noses and toeses and
earses, these people were out spreading the Yuletide spirit
to residents of Normal.
With the coming of spring the club hopes to leap into
the limelight with an assembly program modeled after a
radio program. Also on the calendar for spring activities
are the annual outing and the party for all the music
organizations on campus. The Lowell Mason club is like-
wise an annual contestant in the stunt show given in May.
Transposing student wishes into an active program for
the year was the responsibility of William Lemons, presi-
dent; Norma Aull, vice-president; Evelyn Sauer, treasurer;
LaVern Kessinger, secretary; and Miss Margaret Westhoff,
Construction or destruction?
' ■>.': 4.-L:-: M-A^it+ys
MARCHING BAND . . .
Onto the football field tramped the marching band! Why?
Because they, too, had heard that music had charms to soothe
the savage breast and they were going to try it on the opposition.
Evidently they tried it with success because at the end of the season
the crown of the I. I. A. C. belonged to Hancock's boys.
What is the life of a marching band member? Marching in the
rain, in the mud, in the snow; riding on long bus trips to DeKalb
and elsewhere; hours of practice on fall afternoons; watching
Drum Majors John Cummins and Tom Richardson; and finally the
thrill that comes with the strains of the Normal Loyalty after a
PEP BAND . . .
It used to be that when someone hollered, "The Red-Coats are
coming," they referred to history. Nowadays, however, when
someone sounds this cry at basketball games they mean that the
Pep Band is about to perform. And they did perform — as pep
band, cheering section, and a bit of everything else. Incidentally,
did you ever leave a basketball game early? The Pep Band's cry
of "Stick" was no doubt responsible for those blushes.
We haven't figured out yet just who the conductor was sup-
posed to be because every time we looked someone different was
giving the down-beat. However, we did find out for sure that
Mr. Leo Dvorak was the sponsor.
* * * ^Ps
Clarinets: Sauer, Holtz, Holloway, Warrick, Schaad, Durbin, Juarez, Young, Crowder, Wertsch, Van Gerpen, Mecum, Browning, Wiegman
Lowery, Pagel, Smith, MacDonald, Bailey, Shannon, Morenz, Brumm, Dodson, Meteer, Thomsen, Hutton, Moore, Heister, Bramblett Schroeder'
McKearn, Holm, Norns, Dambman, Pundt, Findley, Linn, Hallett, Johnston, Kaiser, Moses, Wenzel, Blackman, Richardson Spires Sax's- Schultz'
Brown, Kindle, Peine, Carter, Miller, Rupp, Van Curen. Oooes: Phleger, Rapalee. Bassoons: Gerstenecker, Aull, Waldmeir. String Bass- Barnes'
Bessmer, Henderson. Flutes: Holtz, Foltz, Boyd, Pitts, Wiseman. Horns: Coulter, Coulter, Lemons, Bryan, Lawrence, Carlock, Best Matteson'
Cornets: Wheeler, Kessinger, Runge, Fengel, Dalhaus, Crandall, Shulaw, Armstrong, Koehler, Gee, Duckworth, Schussels, Lamar Newman Foscha
Bradbury, McKay, Frmk, Moore. Trombones: Maley, Scott, Glasener, Reeves, Peasley, Miller, Browning, Howell, Griswold Baritones-' Crosby'
Davis, Cummins, Morse, Hewitt. Tubas: Applegate, Harris, Purdy, Irvin, Gathman, Monnier. Percussion: Neer, Foster Benedict Six
After having had a semester of Music Appreciaton, I
am very musically inclined and when I hear that the
Concert Band is going to practice, I say to myself, "That's
just my meat. I shall trot myself over and see how goes
things." So I trot over.
There they are — over one hundred of them. It is amaz-
ing. After the first number I walk up to Dr. Leo J. Dvorak
— he is the man who waves that elongated toothpick at
the instruments. He says that he is very busy right at the
moment and that I should see John Cummins, the presi-
dent, if I want to know anything. So I go up to him and
ask, "What is it that this Concert Band has that I haven't
Leo J. Dvorak
got?" This being a hard question to answer, he takes a
split second and says that it has Evelyn Sauer as secretary
and LaVerne Kessinger as business manager.
After this we get very confidential, and he tells me that
the purpose of the band is to give the members an op-
portunity to become acquainted with a great amount of
the best in band literature, both classical and modern.
Then I ask him what this band has been doing all my
life, and he says that he can't speak for all that time, but
during the last year it has played for the Kiwanis Club of
Bloomington-Normal and the Young Men's Commercial
Club. And then, of course, there is the annual Spring
Concert. I am very impressed by this time and don't say
anything more about performances, especially after I am
told that band also appeared before two assemblies dur-
ing the year. I must have skipped those by mistake.
John runs back for the next number and I sit there
enthralled. After the number is finished, Mr. Dvorak tells
them that they have been invited to appear as guest band
at the School Band Day held at Springfield on Saturday,
May 4. And then they begin to practice on a number for
Commencement because they play for Commencement
exercises every year.
I begin to think that I know less and less about this
music business. I watch for my chance and as the drums
begin a particularly loud roll, I dash out for home to look
up my old music book. I decide to look further into this
musical material. Maybe there is more to this band than
meets the ear. And — believe it or not, I found that truer
words were never spoken.
Violins: Barnes, Belcher, Bramblett, Dunmire, Ellison, Findley, Forbes, H .Melt.. Henderson, Holloway, Holm, Keys, Lennon, Locasco, McG.nn.s,
Morenz Mulliken, Munch, Neer, Pitts, Pundt, Rhoda, Schaad, Schroeder, Smith, Spellenberg, Neuten, Galvond. Clarinets: Durbin, Holtz, Johnston.
Juarez Richardson, Sauer, Young. Trumpets: Dalhaus, Fengel. Kessinger, Runge, Wheeler. Oboes: Phleger, Rapalee. Percuis.on: Benedict. Weber,
Hauk Violas: Cambridge, Cox, Crowder, Deyo, Eberle, MacDonald, Meteer, Phillips, Wenzel. Ce//os: Coulter, Hutton, Linn, Motherway, Pruden,
Fronv'ille Bass: Bessmer, Blackman, Cummins, Frink. Harp: Karch. Trombones: Davis, Glasener, Maley, Miller, Scott. Boss Horn: Purdy. Horns:
Best Carlock Coulter, Lawrence, Lemons, Matteson. Flutes: Anderson, Holtz, Foltz, Wiseman, Bassoons: Aull, Gerstenecker, Waldmeir.
One night I am sitting at home and decide to tune in
on station W J B C (commercial) since i have heard that,
what with being affiliated with Illinois State Normal and
all, this is a pretty good station. So — I press a button and
there is someone yodeling, another button and there is a
campaign speech, still another button and at last — there
is the program I want! How do I know? I hear Miss Knud-
son, "Now take that part a little slower. And remember
that this is a real practice, not a planned concert." Know-
ing that this is the real thing, I settle back in my chair to
find out what a great amount of hard drilling it takes to
work out a musical number satisfactorily.
The very next day I decide that I can never really be
happy until I find out more about this University Orchestra,
which is responsible for these weekly programs. I get out
my scooter, buzz right over to Old Main, zoom through
Four Corners and when I come to the sign that says Music
Office, I throw my old notebook overboard for an anchor
and stick my head in the door because there is this Miss
Knudson, who directed the programs.
I bow and say, "Who can tell me about the University
Orchestra?" She looks on a paper and tells me that either
the president, Lyle Neer; the secretary, Emily Crowder; or
Lyle Young, the business manager, can tell me what I want
to know. I lose no time and soon I have just lots of in-
formation on file about this organization.
It seems that it was once called the String Ensemble;
now it's called the University Concert Orchestra, and some-
day perhaps it may be called the I.S.N.U. Symphony
Orchestra. That's the way this organization has grown
under Miss Knudson's direction during the past six years.
Not only has the Concert Orchestra grown in numbers
(from seventeen to eighty-five musicians), but the quality
of performance and general musicianship has greatly im-
proved. The University Orchestra attempts to acquaint stu-
dents with a variety of musical literature and to act as a
kind of conducting laboratory for prospective directors.
The repertoire for this season included some of the classic
composers, Beethoven, Bach, Tschaikowsky, as well as a
few of the moderns such as Wood, Hadley, Coates, and
Having got all this off my chest, I'll scoot away and
wait for next Tuesday's program.
Emma R. Knudson
First Sopranos: AM, Anthony, Boyd, Colburn, Danforth, Donaldson, Findley, Freeman, Gladman, Hatcher, Henderson, Huns-
ley, Johnson, Draft, lazicky, Lowery, McDonald, Meteer, Mitchell, Morris, Moratz, Orr, Pundt, Rapalee, Reynolds, Saur,
Schroeder, E. J. Scott, Smalley, Stone, Varner, Volz, Lillibridg, Scott, Eberle, Yeck, Stowell, Woehler. Second Sopranos!
Bailey, Classen, Coles, Evans, Fronville, Griffith, Hallett, Henderson, Herrmann, Houk, Jones, Kollar, Lane, Lucas, Lynds, Mac-
Donald, Matteson, McKern, Morenz, Olson, Pocock, Pruden, Ronk, Short, Sleezer, Wasmer, Weber, Wenger, Williams, Varble,
Galvond, Crowder, Gerstenecker, Granneman, Rupp, Walls, Phleger. Altos: Atkinson, Barnes, Benjamin, Jackson, Brenneman,
Craig, Duckworth, Ghilain, Grate, Heath, Heath, Helm, Holloway, Holm, Jones, Keyes, Leigh, Linn, Merrell, Miller, Munch,
Park, Parret, Purnell, Schneider, E. Smith, K. Smith, Stanley, Butler, Spellenberg, Moore, Forbes, Hendren, and Wilson.
University Women's Chorus
Margaret Westhoff, Director
Margaret Westhoff, Director
First Sopranos: Boyd, Lee, Boggy, Carpenter, Dougherty, French, Gee, Gentes, Harms, Harris, Hendrix,
Henley, Holt, Jonsson, Kraft, Lock, Shippy, Sizemore, Smith, Voile, Wilcox, Willms, Wiegund, Rexroad,
Canton, Enos, Pitts, Herwig, Gaffney. Second Sopranos: Aldridge, Bane, Bramblett, Burtis, Cole, Eckert,
Gourely, Graden, Aderton, Henderson, Hightower, Hodgson, Kerr, Lind, Marley, Mohler, Myers, Pancake,
Peifer, Phillips, Rozum, Schertz, Souder, Spires, Street, Themer, Tornquist, Wenzel, Underwood, Wiseman,
Wohler, Stewart, Williams, Hewitt, Weaver, Hartman, Armstrong. Altos: Aebischer, Anderson, Bell, Berg,
Black, Bladkman, Bolinger, Brown, Defell, Brumm, Bunge, Cavanaugh, Crone, Cunningham, Fairbairn,
Frankie, Gilmore, Holley, Jaeger, Jenkins, Kunc, Lonell, Mann, Manning, Mulliken, Naden, Rutledge,
Shepard, Stutzman, Thomsen, Van Gerpen, Woods, Neal, and Banker.
* t if % \ r.
President Wheeler, Vice-President Brummett, Business Manager Koehler, Secretary Lemons, Stage Managers O'Byrne and
Webb, Librarians Smith and Quick, Applegate, Benedict, Bessmer, Crum, Cummins, Dautenhahn, Davis, Elder, Fairchild,
Garrett, Gifford, Hansing, Holtz, Hungerford, Jackson, Kavanaugh, Kessinger, Little, Litwiller, Maley, Neer, Norton,
Rouse, Scott, Shank, Shulaw, Smith, Spinder, Treash, Ward, Wheeler and Wilson
Men's Glee Club
Blaine Boicourt, Director
Blaine Boicourt, Director
President Fengel, Vice-President Runge, Business Manager Galloway, Secretary Best, Librarians Johnston
and Ellison, Boudreau, Broughton, Chamness, Cline, DeGuire, Dolhaus, Ekin, Fosha, Garrett, Golden,
Greene, Henrich, Honn, Howell, E. Johnson, G. Johnson, Juarez, Kamp, Kastl, Knous, Lauth, Morton,
Moses, Myers, D. Norton, R. Norton, Purdy, Richardson, Selmeyer, Schussele, Therrien, Walters, Wehle-
ing, Calkins, Henson, Mitchell, Chase, and Mooberry
n p n n n
Seated — Haynes, Huffman, Dauwalder, Grandt, Rocke, Martin,
Knepler, Beard, McBride
Standing — De Wees and Hudelson
They always used to say that the Ides of March brought
trouble, but three years ago the wind blew in the other
direction and the Agriculture Council was formed with the
idea that it should be a superstructure which would secure
cooperation between the divisions of the Agriculture De-
partment and sponsor some activities to encourage further
agriculture interests in the University.
When the Ag boys begin tramping back to their old
stamping grounds (the Agriculture Department) one of the
big events they're looking forward to is the Red Bird Royal
Judging Contest sponsored by the Ag Council. This year
awards were given to Rudolph Harms, Raymond Dau-
walder, and Francis Hendron in the Livestock Division. Jim
Henderson, Harland Hoffman, and Francis Hendron were
the lucky boys to garner ribbons in the Grain Division. As
it turned out, Francis Hendron took the sweepstakes prize.
However, this contest is but one of the many things spon-
sored by the Council. In addition to the Red Bird Royal,
the Council sponsors an annual stag party (and it does
mean stag, no drags allowed), a Watermelon Festival, a
party for the opposite sex of the Home Economics Depart-
ment, an annual Agriculture Banquet, a flower committee
that does not send dandelions, and the awarding of the
Kohler-Reeves trophy to the most outstanding senior of the
The election to this elite group is strictly from the agri-
culture classes so that council members don't have to ex-
plain to some poor ninny that a balanced ration does not
necessarily include spinach. This year Don Rocke, Howard
Haynes, Ray Dauwalder, and Francis Hendron served as
members from the senior class. The juniors had Ronald
Martin, Ralph Knepler, and Harold McBride as their rep-
resentatives. Alten Grandt, Jim Henderson, and Ed Lukow
served as sophomore members. The freshmen had Claude
Huffman and Don Beard to represent them. The boys who
served in the executive capacity were Harold McBride as
president; Ralph Knepler as vice-president; and Ronald
Martin as secretary-treasurer. Genial C. W. Hudelson
served as sponsor for the Council and is in a large degree
responsible for its progress.
Does havin' a hoe-down in a hayloft appeal to you?
It must to Ryden
Seated — Lamkey, Young, Douglass, Hudelson, Green,
Standing — Sherrard, Fraley, Weger, Rocke, Dau-
walder, Haynes, Knepler, Harms, McBride.
Alpha Tau Alpha
In 1935, when most sons of the soil were scratching their
heads trying to find some remedy for the chinch bug in-
vasion, the Normal sons of Mother Nature were busy
organizing a chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha, the National
Agricultural Educational Fraternity. Membership is by in-
vitation, and academic anemia is one of the surest ways
to avoid entrance into the sanctum sanctorum agricolorum.
Twice a year the plebes, clad in their home attire, are seen
roving the campus. When you see blue denim overalls,
blue shirts, and a bright red handkerchief on some fellows,
you will know that the A. T. A. is again exhibiting candi-
True to the ancient custom of gathering in the harvest
the boys gathered in the first prize in the annual Hobo
Parade. The float utilized one of the traditional farm
props, a surrey, which was disguised to represent I. S. N. U.
"declaring war" against Carbondale.
Away back in their high school F. F. A. days fellows
in Ag began to be interested in judging. Showing that
he had profited by past experiences was Harland Hoff-
man, who became the possessor of the Holbert Medal
through his proficiency in judging hybrid corn. The fra-
ternity held the annual Holbert Medal Banquet at the
Christian Church at which time Dr. Ralph R. St. John, hybrid
seed specialist, spoke on the technical details of hybrid
corn production. Eugene Funk presented Professor C. W.
Hudelson with a medal similar to the Holbert award, for
Mr. Hudelson was instrumental in bringing about the
annual awarding of the medal by J. R. Holbert. Also
proving that it pays to be good judges were Rudolph
Harms, the winner of the sweepstakes in the Red Bird
Royal judging contest, and Raymond Dauwalder, winner
of the livestock division of the Red Bird Royal.
If some spring night you see your fellow students decked
out as they were back home, don't be worried. No doubt
they are hurrying to the annual barn dance sponsored by
the Ag men. "Swing your partner — take your lady and
circle four — grand right and left — promenade home" is
the call at this affair when even the faculty people let
down their back hair and cut a wing or two or four to
the scrapings of the professional fiddlers engaged for the
First and second semester officers, respectively, for the
year were president, Donald Rocke and Dealas Witt; vice-
president, Raymond Dauwalder and Russell Weger; secre-
tary, Howard Haynes and Harold McBride; treasurer,
Charles Harper and Ralph Knepler. Raymond Dauwelder
edited the Ag Scoop; Donald Rocke was the delegate to
the annual A.T.A. convention; and T. J. Douglass served
There seems to be quite an interest in rural life
Seated — Graff, Campbell, Kreiger
Standing — Knepler, Green, Lochbaum
The Hieronymus Club is anonymous to many, but as far
as we're concerned, it's synonymous with the promotion of
rural life in education, culture, economics, and recreation.
What do you need to join? Your average must be high
enough, your interest must be high enough, you must
believe in their motto, "Every member a worker," and
that's not all — you must be voted in.
Yes, of course, the Hieronymus Club had a Homecoming
event. The annual Breakfast is the first big event of the
year for the club.
Meetings for the year took the form of debates, panel
discussions, and lectures. A guest speaker was Miss Clara
Brian, McLean County Home Advisor, who gave an illus-
trated lecture on "Historic and Scenic Illinois." At one
meeting a debate was held on the question of the ad-
vantages of two-year and four-year elementary curriculums.
Another outstanding meeting was the Christmas party and
dance held in Cook Hall. All the club members really got
into the swing of the Christmas season in no small way.
Paramount on the year's calendar for the Hieronymus
Club was the State Convention of the Illinois Country Life
Association. The club as a member of a Collegiate Chapter
of the American Life Association served as host at the
meeting held here on our campus last fall. Dr. Rose Parker
was the faculty chairman of the event and Miss Georgianna
Leigh acted as student chairman. The five state teachers
colleges of Illinois sent representatives to the convention.
Prominent speakers for the conclave included Dr. Worthy
M. Tippy, Miss Mabel Carney, noted speaker on rural life,
and Dr. David Lindstrom, assistant professor of rural
sociology at the University of Illinois. After drawing up
a new constitution and by-laws for the association, it was
decided to have a spring meeting at Carbondale and a
fall meeting at DeKalb.
Many people who belong to the Hieronymus Club are
members of Rural Youth Clubs in their home towns, so
those people who were selected to serve as delegates at
the Illinois Rural Youth Conference held at Champaign
thought it was about like Old Home Week.
In April the Hieronymus Club in conjunction with the
Rural Curriculum Club sponsored the Teacher-Director Meet-
ing for McLean County Schools. To wind up the year's
program is the purpose of the May picnic at Lake Bloom-
In case after all this you still would like more informa-
tion about the club, we suggest that you see Ralph Knepler,
president; Catherine Campbell, vice-president; Naomi
Kreiger, secretary; Walter Lochbaum, treasurer; Eileen
Graff, publicity chairman; or Gladys Moore, program chair-
man. If this fails to suffice, then call on Mr. John Green,
the sponsor, 'cause he's sure to know!
Interested in agriculture?
In June, 1930, some sons and daughters of the prairie
decided that life here on campus would not be complete
until some organization for people interested in agri-
culture had been formed. As a result the Maize Grange,
a local chapter of the National Grange, was authorized
by the Illinois State Master, E. H. Eckert, and formed under
the leadership of Professor Clyde Hudelson.
The purpose of the club is "To bring together all stu-
dents interested in agriculture for greater social and edu-
cational advancement." When decoded, this means that
all of our fellow students who really feel close to the soil
get together approximately once a month, the calendar
board willing, and have fun together. After the required
ritual is performed, then the program for the meeting is
either of an educational or social nature or both.
Last fall when the folks back home were busy huskin',
the Normal agrarians were busy sponsoring the Annual
Hobo Parade at Homecoming time. Then in December when
the folks were just idling away the winter months, their
progeny in Normal were sponsoring the Annual Corn Show
over in Metcalf. When spring came and those at home
were thinking about plowing and planting, those here in
I. S. N. U. were having their annual picnic at Lake Bloom-
First semester officers were Howard Haynes, master;
Warren Sperry, overseer; John McCorkle, steward; Donald
McReynolds, assistant steward; Walter Finger, chaplain;
Harland Hoffman, gatekeeper; Lela Mae Ping, secretary;
Earl Sprau, treasurer; Reva Frinfrock, Ceres; Eileen Gris-
wold, Flora; Lucile Waters, Pomona; Faye Barton, lady as-
sistant steward; Mr. Clyde Hudelson, sponsor.
Officers for the second semester were Harland Hoffman,
master; Donald McReynolds, overseer; Marie McKee, lec-
turer; Vincent Hendron, steward; Reva Frinfrock, chaplain;
James Henderson, assistant steward; Edward Lukow, treas-
urer; Hope Jones, secretary; Wilson Richmond, gatekeeper;
Mary Lawrence, Ceres; Gertrude Lazeky, Pomona; Martha
Browning, Flora; Elinor Leigh, lady assistant steward; Mr.
Clyde Hudelson, sponsor.
Some of the Corn Belt's best
The barracks on the
The N.Y.A. agricultural resident training project, the first
of its kind in Illinois, is located on the grounds of the Uni-
versity farm. Originally located at 703 N. School Street,
the school had such an increase of accepted applications
that the administration moved the school to the present
location. At the present time there are fifty-five boys en-
rolled. The purpose of the R.T.S. is to acquaint young men
between the ages of eighteen and twenty-five with general
farm administration through a program conducted by the
Agriculture staff of the University.
Mr. Joseph Catlin, the school superintendent, serves in
an administrative and advisory capacity assisted by Mr.
Charles Huber, the work foreman. The work programs of
the students are so arranged that each young man works
four hours a day for five days a week; work is arranged
to correlate with class schedules. The work consists largely
of ground work on the campus and chores on the farm.
The boys receive a monthly work allowance, which en-
ables them to earn expenses while attending school and
at the same time receive training in agricultural adminis-
Mr. Clyde Hudelson and Dr. Stanley Marzolf are in
charge of the educational program, which consists of
classes in all phases of agriculture and industrial arts.
Courses in first aid and typing are also offered. The
school has a library of over 350 volumes, supplied by the
state and by Withers Public Library of Bloomington.
The executive council is chairmanned by John Quinn;
other members include Edward Fritz, Claude Drazy, James
Shotton, Donald Hansen, Stanley Polek, Lester Stamper,
Edward Fogler, Doit Leon Fish, and Raymond Martin.
Even though they're
cam era -conscious
Reuben, Reuben, I've been thinking what a grand world
this would be if there were more people like the mem-
bers of the Rural Curriculum Club! Shucks, almost had a
rhyme that time! Practice makes perfect or something they
always say. Anyhow, to come down to earth — the Rural
Curriculum Club, being rural, promptly went rural by hav-
ing the first meeting of the year, the initiation, out on the
farm — the University Farm to be exact. Believing in the
"eat, drink (but carefully), and be merry, for tomorrow
you may die" philosophy, they regaled their initiates with
wieners and chocolate milk in order to strengthen them
for the ordeal of the welcoming service of upperclassmen
Came October. Leaves turned, and members of the
Rural Club turned to Homecoming preparations. As usual,
the club sponsored a float in the hobo parade, but the
high spot of the weekend for these people was the annual
Homecoming Banquet. This affair is doubly important be-
cause during the course of festivities the Rural Curriculum
Cup is presented to the most outstanding scholar of the
group. This rotating cup was originally presented to the
club by Mr. L. W. Hacker and has been in rotation for
two years. Isabelle Brown was the proud recipient of the
award this year; Eleanor Heaton was the previous owner.
In November the Rural Club joined the Hieronymus Club
in playing host to the state organization of the American
Country Life Association. Members of the club considered
themselves fortunate in hearing as one of the prominent
speakers of the convention Miss Mabel Carney, Director
of Rural Education at the Teachers' College of Columbia
How could Normal students act in a way different from
normal? It sounds paradoxical enough, but the Rural Cur-
riculum Club members did this very thing at their December
party. From refreshments to games, everything was back-
ward. Finally the members regained normalcy and began
centering efforts in the assembly program for May. This
is only the second year that the club has undertaken the
presentation of a program.
The rulers of the Rurals are Lloyd Solomon, president;
Mary Richardson, vice-president; Dwight Knous, secretary;
John McGinnis, treasurer; Carol Lynn, program chairman;
Wanda Vogel, pianist; Jean Walker and Irene Anderson,
reporters; Pauline Palmore and Ruth Akers, freshman cabi-
net members; and Miss Elinor Flagg, the club sponsor.
These leaders will hold all the responsibility until the annual
spring picnic when the new officers will be selected.
Rural Curriculum Club
First Row — Akers, Palmore, Solomon,
Second Row — Knous, McGinnis, Ander-
son, Flagg, Lynn, Walker
Miss Peters' experiences must be interesting; not
one persbn looking at the camera
The Stunt Show, first place, and they're still
bragging about it
Those in the know claim that there are at least five
reasons for being a Commerce Club member. True to their
training in drawing up documents they presented the fol-
lowing reasons to prove this assertion.
First, it's one of the largest organizations on the campus.
The initiation of October, 1939, added approximately
seventy-five new members, bringing the total to about two
hundred. And not one of these neophytes will forget their
first meeting — Commerce Club initiations are a tradition
on the campus.
Program chairman Bob King gave them their second
reason — programs that are varied and vital. On the list
of speakers for the past year were Miss Margaret Peters,
who spoke on her European experiences; Dr. H. A. Peter-
son, who talked on the psychology of advertising; and
Professor Holmes, who showed colored films of his travels
in the eastern United States and Canada.
Reason number three, say the club's promoters, is the
number of prizes won in campus competition. Anne
Brazelton and her stunt-show committee were responsible
for the trophy which Miss Day guards. In the Hobo Parade
the club garnered fourth place and a prize of eight dollars
through the efforts of Ed Delaney and his committee.
Activities under social chairman Virginia Dunmire con-
stitute reason number four. Perhaps the most outstanding
thing about Commerce Club social get-togethers is the
abundance and quality of refreshments. When asked what
makes the annual spring picnic of the club a success, every
member promptly answers, "The Eats!" so we are left
without a thing to say.
Number five — the sponsor, Miss Alta J. Day, and the
officers. Carl Erwin was the president for this year; Vir-
ginia Dunmire, vice-president; Helen Moberly, secretary;
and Ralph Mason, treasurer.
Requirements for membership are enrollment in the com-
merce curriculum, some free Tuesday evenings, and a fifty-
Seated — Buchholz, Webb, Fuller
Standing — Stephenson, Uphoff, Hosier
Pi Omega Pi
Back when business was still busy, the year before the
little pigs went to market and found the market had
crashed — in 1928, to be exact — some of the more adept
hieroglyphic writers and figure jugglers got together to
bring to Illinois State Normal University the Theta Chapter
of Pi Omega Pi, National Business Education Honorary
Time creeps on. Twelve years later we find them still
having monthly get-togethers in spite of depressions, re-
cessions, and presidential elections.
To start both the day and the year off right, Miss Webb,
the sponsor, asked the members to indulge in a little
morning manna in the form of a breakfast at her apart-
ment on September 28. Later on Miss Margaret Peters
kept the typists on the edge of their seats as she told
them of her experiences in Africa and India. Came home-
coming and the leaves began to fall. A few of them were
gathered to add to the theme of the annual banquet held
in Roland's Neo-Classic Room (Commercial). Harlan
Hosier, the toastmaster for the evening, contributed to the
theme, "Maple Leaf," by leafing home without his speech.
To make the leaf motif clear even to the most dense,
Mary Frances Lynch, an alumna, represented the stem;
Moreen Kelley, an active member, represented the vein;
and Virginia Dunmire, a pledge, represented the color.
At each of the monthly meetings president Harlan Hosier
looked over the group; asked secretary Wilma Buchholz to
call the roll. She immediately read the names of Kathryn
Fuller, who is also vice-president; Dorothy Uphoff, who
takes care of the money; Eileen Stephenson, who has the
imposing title of historian; Margaret Armstrong, Erma Bar-
ricklow, Genevieve Atkinson, Edwin Bossingham, Mary
Jane Browning, Ruby Bruninga, Elaine Bryant, Bernece
Classen, Margaret Dudley, Virginia Dunmire, Marvin Fet-
terhoff, Kathryn Garber, Dorothy Henning, Moreen Kelley,
Myrtle McQuire, William Miller, Dotha Myers, Ralph Price,
Juliabel Strauch, Winifred Thomassen, and Eugenia Velde.
Pi Omega Pi members have gone into the journalistic
field to publish each year the Theta News for active and
alumni members. The mimeograph machine is kept going
overtime to put out this forty-page publication of campus
news, alumni news, and a directory of members. Ye Editor
for 1940 was Elaine Bryant.
Spring came, and so did the annual picnic, whereat the
Pi Omega Pi's, true to their name, consumed quantities
of pie and all the trimmings. We leave them at the picnic
as they prove to all the world that even very intelligent
commerce majors must eat.
First Row — Buchholz, Johnson, Haughey, Hubbard, Ward
Second Row — Smith, Hosier, Royse, Kelley, Whipple
Third Row — Fraley, Knepler, Radcliff, Solomon
Gosh, another year gone by — and a greater year than
ever for the Co-op Council.
Remember that advertising and salesmanship used back
in September to show the freshmen what they would miss
if they didn't subscribe? But they did subscribe. And how!
The sales were higher than ever before, and we'll all agree
it was worth the effort.
It isn't hard to remember the danceable rhythms of
Happy Felton and that "crazy" floor show. Yes, we all
thought that it was poor judgment to start off the year
with such a swell party — look what the Co-op Council
would be expected to live up to.
But we were wrong. Ted Fio Rito and his famous band
thrilled the audience at our second Co-op Party. Later Art
Kassel and his "Kassels in the Air" furnished us with his
famous sweet rhythm. Just the proper setting — Say!
Didn't you meet that blond at that party? Boyd Raeburn
dropped his engagement in Chicago long enough to play
for our fourth party and made it a real success.
Mr. Fogler, the sponsor, Harlan Hosier, chairman, and
the rest of Council are giving us not four — but six — great
parties during the year. If you had wanted to see a penny
split three ways, you should have listened to the pow-wows
when the year's budget was determined. The month of
April found Normalites enjoying Jack McLean and his
famous dance band direct from the Trianon Ballroom in
Chicago — party number five. And — sh-h — the Co-op
council is keeping a sixth party this year as a surprise for
the students — let's call it a dividend for the swell cooper-
ation throughout the year. We have to go to press so we
can't wait to be there.
The leaders of the Co-op Council, Harlan Hosier, Mo-
reen Kelley, Wilma Buchholz, Graham Whipple, Glenn
Johnson, Martha Royse, Kenneth Haughey, James Thorson,
Betty Ann Smith, John Scott, and Harold Hubbard, have a
few more gray hairs, but they believe it was worth it.
A bird's-eye view of
one of your Co-op
League of Women Voters
Should you amble up to M209 some Tuesday after four
o'clock when solitude once more replaces bedlam, you
might find this group of fervent females feverishly ponder-
ing upon the weighty questions of politics. Yes, these
girls are trying to find out how the wheels of government
go 'round and why.
Way back in '28, the College League of Women Voters
was organized, growing out of a committee of Women's
League. Its austere purpose was the promotion of an
"active and intelligent citizenry." The association is affili-
ated with the national and state organizations and is one
of the few college leagues in existence. The activities are
carried on through six departments, the chairman of each
department being responsible for one meeting a semester
dealing with problems pertinent to her particular division.
This year's chairmen were Government and Foreign Policy,
Lorraine Hatscher; Government and Child Welfare, Louise
Matthews; Government and Economic Welfare, Eloise Cav-
anagh; Government and Education, Gertrude Stephan;
Government and its Operation, Virginia Glasener; and
Government and the Legal Status of Women, Sophio Jacko.
Interesting programs in the form of informal talks by mem-
bers of the faculty, representatives of affiliated organiza-
tions, and welfare workers, and panel discussions resulted.
A variety of other activities are also a part of the club's
calendar of events. The all-women's tea in September, a
visit to the McLean County Court to observe a trial, helping
the student elections to run smoothly, and sending dele-
gates to the Illinois League of Women Voters' Convention
are some of the outstanding events of the year. A new
event destined to become an annual affair was the "Citizen-
ship Recognition Day" for those who have reached the age
of twenty-one this year. Lest you might think that they
spend no light and frivolous hours, let us mention the
Homecoming coffee and the Christmas party. Both of these
events were held at the home of Dr. Waldron, who was
for several years sponsor of the group. During the school
year 1939-40, Dr. Anna L. Keaton guided the group as
If there is anything you would like to know about any
of the topics listed above in the divisions of the activities,
here are all of the leaders of the organization for you to
refer to: president, Marjorie Bane, who resigned after the
first semester and was succeeded by Naomi England, for-
merly vice-president; secretary, Nordine Irish; and social
chairman and historian, Susanne Staff.
At present the League has no quotation on the probable
outcome of the coming election — but give them time and
they'll predict something!
They're taking advantage of Women's suffrage
Seated — Feazel, Irish, Glasener, Hatscher, Jacko, Sleevar,
Standing — Bane, Keaton, Lutz
The Normal Christmas spirits
Second to one when it comes to size, is the University
Club, descendant of the Varsity Club of the bygone days.
Sole surpasser of the sterner sex when it comes to scope
is the organization on our campus for the ladies. And this,
of course, is due to the abnormality of the Normal ratio
(any Normal girl can tell you about this). However, this
all-men's organization held its own in this year's fight
for favor, for loyal and active old members aided Harold
Hanner in inveigling 140 new members down to the gym
and last year's be-labored 125 were able to do a little
badgering of their own. You males may check on your
eligibility by noting the following quoting of our in-
formant on the organization — "Membership in this active
group is open to all men of the school who desire the
finest in social life and want to promote fellowship and
unity in our student body."
Starting the staggering series of social events, we have
the doughnut-dotted and cider-sweetened strictly stag
affair in the gym on September 27. This opening gun of
the U Club social series is definite proof of the altruistic
tendencies of the gigantic group. Would you believe it?
The cider and doughnut debauch was open to all the
hungry hawks in school and anyone knows that that means
a lot of cider and doughnuts. To offset any possible ill
effects of the cider there were the songs of the Marching
Band, the talks of Dean Schroeder and President Fair-
child, not to mention the copious comments of members
of our coaching staff. All in all, this get-together-get-
acquainted gathering made quite an impression on the
newcomers to our campus.
The evening of October 14 more than compensated the
pledges for the paddling and persecution just prior to this
date. We're commenting, of course, on the first-semester
pledge dance in Fell Hall, where members, old and new,
meandered in a merry melee to melodies by Messer. It's
debatable whether or not this affair is a manifestation of
a guilty conscience or prompted by the wholehearted de-
sire of the old members to show the new ones a good
time. An atonement measure for the second-semester sur-
vivors of the paddling was the Valentine Ball, with Red
Maxfield keeping the ball rolling. The usual U Club-
sponsored strictly formal dance was skipped over this year
(accompanied with prayers of thanksgiving by those read-
ers and believers of the Freshman Handbook), and we
come to the Club's climax of another successful social
season — the annual dinner dance at Lakeside Country Club.
Returning to the altruistic, we find the University Club
sponsoring all-school activities on a mass-production level
rivaling that of Henry Ford's. Probably the most noted
of the University Club's contributions to campus activities
is the annual Christmas Service staged in Capen. This year
students attending the Sunday service found the auditorium
bedecked in its usual Christmas splendor. This beautiful
June-December day (unquote the Reverend Dr. Holland),
frosted windows, fragrant evergreens, soft lights of the
deep blue variety, and a packed house furnished a perfect
setting for the Christmas message by the Reverend Dr.
John Wesley Holland of the "Little Brown Church of the
Air" of station WLS. An integral part of the program was
Flip for it
the singing of portions of Handel's "Messiah" and several
carols by the combined Women's Choruses and the Men's
Numbered among the noted events of the University
year, we have the U Club-sponsored annual Stunt Show.
For the benefit of the uninformed and uninitiated, we wish
to state in no uncertain terms that this is one of the best
when it comes to shows. The U Club promotes the event
and gets numerous organizations to present short skits of
stunts in competition for a prize. Not in the running for
the prize money, but nevertheless one of the top stunts
of the evening is the faculty's. Amazing no end is this
opportunity to see faculty members with their hair down
and equally astounding is the "once-dormant-now-come-
to-life" dramatic abilities some of them possess. Another
feature of the U Club campus activities — and outshown
only by the annual Christmas Service — was the annual
Mother's Day Service held in Capen; the service was fol-
lowed by a reception at Smith Hall.
Thanks are inadequate in praising the fine work of the
club's officers and the various and many committees work-
ing under the sponsorship of Dean R. H. Linkins to make
these events possible throughout the year.
Of course, administration of such a large organization
sponsoring so many varied activities requires many com-
mittees and sub-committees, officers and assistant officers,
chairmen and assistant chairmen, and the like. The U
Club has combined their major members in a group which
they call the executive council, since it is their duty to
direct and carry out all the numerous plans for the activities
for the club. The council included Frank Ward, Jr., presi-
dent; Dean Davis, vice-president; Loren Lee Little, secre-
tary; and Harlan Hosier, treasurer. Speaking of chairmen,
we have Elston Roady, the Christmas Service chairman;
John Coughlin, the Mother's Day chairman; Shields Logs-
don, the Stunt Show chairman; Harold Hanner, the Mem-
bership chairman; Melvin Holtz, the Program chairman;
Guy Quick, the Stag Party chairman; and Tom Stombaugh,
the Social chairman. The list would not, however, be com-
plete without including Milton Holtz, the Smith Hall presi-
dent; and Dean R. H. Linkins, sponsor of the club.
Linkins, Little, Ward, Davis, Hosier
Loren Lee Little likes Lakeside
Remember the Hall and the
Seated — Dunmire, Sorrenson, Bryant, Armstrong,
Kelley, Barton, Huggins
Standing — Johnson, Merrell, Fuller, Royse, Wolfe,
More tea for the tea-totalers
Well, Mable, it really wasn't my fault. I saw that sign
at Four Corners that said Central Board would meet on
Wednesday night and I thought it had something to do
with that loose board in the middle of the hall that I am
always stumbling over, so I went. Well, how was I to
know that Central Board was all the presidents of districts
and presidents of organized houses of over ten girls. I
am after all only a simple sort. Mother never told me
things like that.
But really, Mable, I am glad I went. I surely did learn
more stuff and things. Did you know that Women's League
was formed way back in the days of flappers and short
skirts? Fourteen years ago! I guess the women decided
that if they were going to predominate in numbers — that
means the ratio — they had better organize.
I didn't know that they were so well organized. Why,
there is the Executive Board besides the Central Board.
Moreen Kelley is president and Lola Johnson is vice-presi-
dent. Jean Merrell writes the minutes and Dorothy Shea
takes care of the money. And then there are all sorts
ov chairmen — or would you call them chairwomen — on
the Executive Board. There is Geraldine Armstrong, who
is Finance chairman; Mary Jane Stannard, Publicity; Rhoda
Van Huss, Records; Margaret Parret, Program; Martha
Royse, W.A.A. president; Marjorie Bane, Y.W.C.A. presi-
dent; Elaine Bryant, Fellowship chairman; Jeanette Eymann,
Forum chairman; Ellen Sorrenson, Social chairman; and
Genevieve Atkinson, chairmen of the counseling system.
Just chairwoman after chairwoman. Isn't it wonderful?
After I learned all that, I began to think that I was
missing something by not knowing more about this thing
called Women's League. I got out my ski suit (after all,
this March weather is something to be sneezed at), slid
over to Dean Barton's office, and got the low down on this
And, Mable, you know those girls we have been notic-
ing in assembly — the ones with those luscious white scarves
with red letters on them? Well, I found out who they are.
They are Honor Council girls! And I guess it really is an
honor to be chosen because the choosing committee is com-
posed of Dean Barton, Miss Brenneman, the president-
elect of Women's League, and the president and presi-
dent-elect of Honor Council. This year those honored girls
who got those scarves given to them absolutely free were
Elaine Bryant, Fellowship chairman of Women's League
and thereby president of Honor Council; Moreen Kelley,
Betty Wolfe, Alice Bennett, Eleanor McCrory, Faye Barton,
Helen Smargiassi, Wilma Buchholz, Mable Allen, Betty
Stuckey, Frances Taylor, and Emma Lou Musgrove.
I hadn't realized that Women's League sponsored so
many things until I got to talking things over with Dean
Barton. She imparted to my eager ears the fact that the
biggest thing accomplished during the year was the
counseling system. This little device takes care of all the
bunny-like and bewildered freshmen girls, by putting them
under the wing of some capable upper-classmen, who can
show them some of the more obvious ropes before they
get roped in.
Besides this, they have given all sorts of teas and things.
In fact, I think they're a bunch of tea-totalers! First there
was the Campus Sister Tea at Fell Hall on Sunday, October
8. And then there was the Get Acquainted Dinner at the
Presbyterian Church on November 1, where Dean Barton
awakened the girls' wanderlust by telling them of her
experiences in Europe during the summer.
You know that lecture and discussion on Marriage, where
we heard Mrs. Overton? Well, that was sponsored by
Women's League, too. They really do get around. But
they certainly did do something on December 6, when
the very first issue of The Coed came out. This newspaper
is written by the women, for the women, and of the women.
The League was especially active during the Christmas
season. Dean Barton had her annual Christmas tree in
her office and the girls brought gifts for the needy. It
was a huge success this year. So many gifts arrived that
it took a truck to carry them all to the relief office. Of
course Women's League again sponsored the noon pro-
grams during the week before Christmas. That is why we
saw all of those people bolting their food and rushing
out of the Co-op. They wanted to get seats for the pro-
grams. As a send-off for departing damsels, the Christmas
Tea was given on December 20.
The two main social events of the year were Women's
League's two formal dances. January 13 may have been
unlucky in some places, but at I. S. N. U. it was a horse-
shoe of a day — or shall we say night. All the men got
the breaks, for the girls asked them to the Women's League
Semi-Formal Winter Ball. All the lovely ladies emerged in
their new Christmas formals and shuffled their feet to the
rhythm of Hank Messer's orchestra.
Comes spring and another Women's League Formal —
the Spring Formal, to be exact — will open its doors and
more girls will lose more pounds dancing more steps.
For a change from tea, tea, and more tea, the Honor
Council revolutionized the tea business by giving a Valen-
Now the League is making plans for entertaining the
Illinois Association of Women's Leagues who will hold
their convention here next year. Lola Johnson was elected
president at this year's convention.
So, Mable, you can see that after all, the representa-
tives of the fairer sex at I. S. N. U. do not spend all of
their time chasing the elusive male. They have other
things on their minds.
What, no extreme lines?
Don't count your chickens before they're danced with, Mr. Ivens
Gamma Theta Upsilon
Opperman, Lathrop, Scott, Davis, Keeney
I didn't think four people could be in different
places at the same time
Back in the good old days before the map of the world
changed every day and oftener, there existed on this
campus an organization known as the Geography Club.
When 1929 came, those students who were fortunate
enough to remain in school despite the depression and
page 39, decided that in union there is strength — or some
such thing — and formed the local honorary fraternity,
Gamma Theta Upsilon, planning to expand it later into a
national organization. The constitution which was drawn
up for the Alpha chapter is now being considered as the
constitution of the National Professional Honorary Geogra-
phy Fraternity. This possibility was discussed at the national
convention held at the University of Chicago attended by
members of the faculty and two student delegates, Betty
Jane Hull and John Scott.
Mapping out the year's activities was the primary duty
of sponsor Dr. H. O. Lathrop and officers John Scott, presi-
dent; Dean Davis, vice-president; Connie Opperman, secre-
tary,- and Grace Keeney, treasurer. From the maze of their
mapping materialized the year's programs.
Vicarious travel experiences were provided by Mrs. Or-
ville Yarger, who told of her adventures "Cycling Through
Europe," by Miss Gueffroy's disclosing the "Geographic
Aspects of a Doll Collection," and by Miss Crompton, who,
at the Homecoming banquet, gave an illustrated lecture on
her "Reconnaisance Trip Through Western Europe."
Other programs included a panel discussion by faculty
members on "Departments of Geography and Opportuni-
ties for Graduate Work," a student program, "Geography
of My Home Town," the initiation meeting; and, of course,
the annual steak fry at Lake Bloomington.
To Sylvia Green and Florence Ventler goes the credit
for assuring the alumni that, despite shifting scenes at home
and abroad, the club still exists and is carrying on for the
honor and glory of something or other. These two edited
the semi-annual G. T. U. News Letter, which is sent to every
member of the club.
It went that way
Nature Study Club
Nature in the spring; nature in the fall; nature in the
raw; just nature! What are we talking about? Well, it's
this way — one day we were out on campus just idlin' along
when all of a sudden a whole horde of people came rush-
ing by. The leader stopped, caught his breath, and asked,
"Did you see a butterfly go by here?" Being in the mood,
we replied, "He just went that way." And what does this
person do but cast his butterfly net over his shoulder and
tear away? We figured and figured, and then came the
dawn — this must be the Nature Study Club out on an
So being of a thorough-going nature we spread our
nets around and caught a little information on this club.
The only requirement for admission is a genuine interest
in the natural sciences. If you have such inclinations and
the necessary cash then you too could get in on programs
such as Dr. Blanche McAvoy's lecture, "Prairies of Illinois,"
or Mr. Frank Aldrich's "Studying Nature." You might even
get to hear such talks as Dr. E. J. Young's "Disease Control
of Common Flowering Plants," or Professor Neva Mc-
Davitt's lecture on "Stars," which sounds pretty good to
us, or "Locating Oil in Illinois" by Professor Leslie A.
Holmes, or the "State Parks" lecture and technicolor films
of Miss Frances Krimmel, Publicity Director of the Division
of Parks at Springfield. Anyhow, that's the nature of the
nature-lovers' programs this year.
By further investigation in a purely unscientific manner
we discovered that this club has a twofold purpose. It not
only attempts to foster a more vital interest in nature; it
also promotes a social program. At the informal initiation
this second objective is stressed.
When spring comes tra la all the little hearts of the
club members beat a little faster because there are two
things to look forward to. One of these is the early morn-
ing breakfast and the ensuing bird trip. In spite of sleepi-
ness there is something about fresh morning air that is so
bracing — I guess. Each year the group takes a trip to
some spot in Illinois and last year they visited the Plane-
tarium, Shed Acquarium, and Field Museum in Chicago.
The officers were Ellsworth Donovan, president; Connie
Opperman, vice-president; Helen Foley, secretary-treasurer;
Sylvia Green and Ruth Daily, program; and Dr. Miller,
Is Nature so wonderful?
You have heard, maybe, in the days of your youth, of
the man who flies through the air with the greatest of ease
— well, this was no fairy tale because we actually have
been investigating and have' seen people right here on
campus doing this very thing and a little bit more. Lower
that incredulous left eyebrow, 'cause we have the proof.
Seems that about twelve years ago one Professor Horton,
"Pop" to his kids, had a brain storm and organized
Gamma Phi, the physical education fraternity. A training
ground for all those who wish to learn about teaching
gymnastics, the club is the annual sponsor of a Gamma Phi
Circus. This is where we were when we found out that this
was no tall story about the man on the flying trapeze.
Finding no other way to get information, we hopped on a
bar and went along for the ride and also got this story.
This year's activities were intrusted to Jimmy Thorson, pres-
dent; Walter Switzer, vice-president; and Telvin Tuggle,
secretary-treasurer. Mid-year graduation took President
Thorson from the ranks, but before leaving he appointed
ace apparatus man, Jesse Parsons, to be Circus Director,
and Charles Thomas, of juggling fame, as Business Man-
ager. Vice-president Walter Switzer succeeded as presi-
dent. After due elimination at the polls, Queen Betty Lou
Cox was selected to rule over festivities with attendants
Betty Ann Smith, Eleanor Dalton, Jean Strange, Mary
Turnbull, and Kay Hinman.
The Circus . . . The Queen and her court . . . Dalton, Strange, Smith,
Queen Cox, Turnbull, Hinman
Is the chair for the little man who
"Hey, Small Fry, Come over here."
"Listen, Shorty, I'm giving this place the once-over, and
if I like it, I might come to school here next year. I'm
graduating from Muldroon Township High School next
month, and I'm the class of that school when it comes to
athletics. Now gimme the low-down on who the big-shots
are around here and what kinda clubs a guy like me
oughta get into. Say, who's them two guys walking down
this away with the peach red sweaters on?"
"Oh, those fellows are Jim Hardgrove and Loren Little.
Hardgrove replaced Jack Secord as N Club president at
mid-year, and Little is the secretary-treasurer."
"What-in-the-aitch is the N Club?"
"I thought everybody knew that. The N Club is an
organization composed of university men who have won
athletic letters. Eugene Hill, varsity wrestling and tennis
coach, is its sponsor."
"Wow! Who is that smooth-looking guinea ankling
down the walk now?"
"That's Dolly Vance, the N Club's homecoming queen."
"Don't this club do nothing but sponsor queens?"
"Of course they do, silly. Their purpose is to promote
athletics and better all-around sportsmanship."
"Do they have any dances or stuff like that?"
"They most certainly do. They sponsored a Normal-
Wesleyan Goodwill dance with Al Kavelin's orchestra and
only this week they are having their spring formal at
Maplewood Country Club."
"Geeminy, guess I'll join."
"You'll join if you earn a letter and not before, and
even then the rough-house initiation you'll receive will
necessitate eating your meals from the mantle-piece for
days after. When an obese 200 pound fullback applies
with gusto a thick plank to your posterior, you'll feel
differently. N Club pins are the goal of most of the
women in school."
"Boy, I certainly hope I get in."
"Well, so long, Harry High School. I have a class.
Maybe I'll see you next year — that is, if I can tell you
apart from the rest of the frosh."
First Row — Stoltze, Covill, Goddard,
Little, Secord, Whitehouse, King,
Second Row — Wilson, McReynolds,
Wright, Sperry, Hill, Vucich, Gross,
Hoeche, Switzer, Russell
Third Row — Kindred, Garnero, Hola-
day, Trumpy, Ryden, Lehwald,
Miller, Hardesty, Hammond, Gerfen,
Duro, O'Byrne, Magill, Hardgrove,
W. A. A.
Smargiassi, Van Raemdonk, Nicholas, Hume,
Royse, Wolfe, Brooks, Starkey
Look at those tall girls in the back row
A campfire . . . girls' voices raised in song . . . marsh-
mallows . . . mosquito bites . . . cries of "Sanitation Com-
mittee!" . . . it's a W. A. A. camping trip to Lake Bloom-
ington. Spending the week-ends out in the wide-open
spaces close to Mother Nature's breast is only one of the
many activities sponsored by the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation. These athletically inclined females are respon-
sible for such un-athletic doings as teas, dances, and even
a national convention. Yes, these gals do get around.
Those peachy hobby nights where everyone caught up on
his target shooting and ping pong, etc., far, far into the
night — well, anyway, until ten thirty — were also guided
by these girls from the other side of the gym.
From whence cometh this organization? Well, climb
upon my one good knee, my children, and you shall hear
how twenty years ago a very exclusive group got to-
gether, and W. A. A. was the result. At that early date,
members were admitted into the organization on a point
system. Came the depression and a few other things, and
in 1934 this plan was revised so that now any girl in school
may become a member.
With every other organization holding conventions on
the campus this year, W. A. A. was not to be outdone.
The group was hostess to the representatives of nine states
of the North Central District of the Athletic Federation
for College Women. Pauline Van Raemdonk was the gen-
eral chairman of the affair and emerged with ten gray
hairs and five new wrinkles; and Martha Royse, the local
president, and Ruth Brooks served as president and record-
ing secretary at the convention.
The diving board — pardon me — the executive board
consisted of Martha Royse, president; Evelyn Starkey, vice-
president; Ruth Brooks, secretary; Betty Wolfe, correspond-
ing secretary; Edith Nicholas, treasurer; Pauline Van Raem-
donk, social chairman; and Helen Smargiassi, intramural
chairman. The rest of the board consisted of the sports
heads of the various intramural activities. A new addition
to the board was the position of lounge chairman, which
was filled — the position, not the lounge — by Christine
Pacelli. Rumor has it that there is to be an alumni secre-
tary, but as yet no one has been chosen to fill this place.
Leaving Miss Esther Hume and Miss Margaret Barto,
guiding lights of W. A. A., we dodge flying tennis balls,
trip over a blanket roll ready for a camping trip, and exit
from the gym having decided to join W. A. A. next year.
Women's Physical Education Club
When in the course of human events it became neces-
sary for the people of the physical education department
to have a club of some kind, Miss Lydia Clark, then head
of the department, was right there. And she did not hesi-
tate. She went right ahead and organized the Women's
Physical Education Club for the purpose of developing the
curriculum and increasing interest in the activities — which
are slightly more on the vigorous side than tatting or
bridge. Ever since the club thus started back in 1923, it
has emphasized professional development rather than
social activity; therefore, the programs have covered a
range of interests. After leaving I.S.N.U., Founder Clark
has gone a long way in her physical education work and
now is rated as one of the foremost authorities in her
field. The club has not been idle either. Originally limited
in membership to those women enrolled in the two-year
curriculum of that period, the department in 1931 was en-
larged into a four-year curriculum, with the result that all
majors and minors enrolled in physical education were
eligible for membership.
Monthly meetings are held either in the W.A.A. room
or in the Women's Gymnasium. This year the meetings
were in charge of a different class each month and there-
fore the conclaves really had variety. At one of the gath-
erings Miss Dulian, a physiotherapist from Bloomington,
talked on the types of exercises for infantile paralysis and
demonstrated with one of her paralytic patients. This
meeting was especially interesting to those people who
had had Miss Frey's specialty, the Anatomy and Physi-
ology course. All of the club members are exposed at one
time or another to this class since it is one of the required
subjects in this field. But to get back to the business of
meetings of the Physical Education Club for this year —
this process of association leads one astray so.
Another outstanding meeting of the year was Miss Dor-
othea Coleman's lecture on the problems to be met in
teaching physical education. She was fully qualified to
speak on the topic because she is a critic teacher in physi-
cal education at Normal Central School. All those people
who are enduring the trials and tribulations of student
teaching listened intently.
There are two social activities that the club sponsors
each year. One of these is the bob-sled party, which was
followed this year by refreshments of hamburgers and
cocoa. The other is the farewell breakfast given the
Officers of the club for the year were Martha "Marty"
Humphrey, president, and Elsie Buser, secretary-treasurer.
Miss Frey mentioned above was the sponsor.
Humphrey, Frey, Buser
It's still a madhouse but no longer midnight — our black-
listed, black-balled, ebony abbots have turned over a new
leaf in an effort to get back In the good graces of the
powers T. B. Rehearsals for this year's effort to get out of
the red were a relief to red-rimmed eyes; they always be-
gan before midnight. Number six of the Blackfriar S.R.O.'s
to stagger Capen-comers ranks right up with "My Old
Man," "S' Funny Thing," "Music Mad," "Insomania," and
"We Want Men." Honors — if any — for "Stage Window"
go to the Hayes-Berry combine.
The boys got off to a good start this year and that might
account for the organization and reasonable hours in-
volved. Real early in the year (but quite late at night),
they got together in the little office just off Climb's Stair
and elected Hayes, abbot; Cameron, prior; Berry, purser;
Neer, scribe; and Lemons, steward. Two pledge groups
this year survived the particularly plutonic Hell Week, the
nformal, and then were drafted into the show. After quite
a struggle with the senior class, the friars lost their chosen
sponsor, Dr. Gooding, and selected Mr. Sherrard to guide
Lovely. Musical. Lovely? Musical?
What's behind the door — Miss Yates?
Cast on stage — ! Stage clear — ! Curtain — !
This is the cry that rings out backstage while the audience
on the other side of the curtain settles down to enjoy
another Jester production.
Paraded before University Theatre audiences this year
was Kaufman and Hart's "You Can't Take It With You,"
in which a startling array of turtles, snakes, xylophones,
printing sets, and all the things which are the bane of a
props committee's life, were used. Who will forget the
homely philosophy of Grandpa Vanderhof, the shy con-
ceit of Mr. De Pinna, and delightful Penny — artist — writer
— love-affair bungler — ?
Anyway if you've never felt the thrill of being even a
small cog in the University Theatre wheel, you should try
it. Hours and hours of lost sleep are all but forgotten when
the cast and crews clasp hands to repeat the "One for all
and all for one."
After examining the scribbling on the flats — almost like
writing on the wall — we found out that Jesters was founded
on this campus by Miss Mildred Felmley in 1913. Since
then funds from Jester plays have been used to purchase
stage equipment, settings, and to maintain properties for
the use of all organizations.
People who belong to Jesters must eat, sleep, and live
dramatics. Neophytes of the organization found this out
before they were allowed to become members. Several
meetings were devoted to initiations — but, of course, you
remember when some of these youngsters were running
around with a brush around their necks, a bulge in their
pockets, and that scared-to-take-a-breath look on their
faces. If you didn't notice any of these things, did you
see some of the fellows bending into that superlatively
awkward position at Four Corners? They weren't looking
for lost collar buttons, either.
Other memorable highlights of the year were the
Christmas party at sponsor Miss Ruth V. Yates's house and
the trip to Chicago to see Maurice Evans in "Hamlet."
Officers of the year, Wilma Austin, president; Evalyne
Ammons, secretary; Eugene Sutter, treasurer; and Geraldine
Martin, historian, close with the sentiments of the whole
group (with apologies to Buick ) : "When better plays are
made, Jesters will make them."
Theta Alpha Phi
"Romeo, Wherefore art thou, Romeo?" "To be or not
to be, that is the question." Ah, drama! Don't be alarmed.
It is just the grease paint in my blood coming out for its
annual spring airing. And speaking of grease paint re-
minds me of the Illinois Delta Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi,
which had one of its more active years during 1939 and
1940, what with the national convention and everything.
Amid the falling leaves and returning upperclassmen,
Theta Alpha Phi met and elected John Keltner to head the
emoters. Because of ill health John was forced to hand
the gavel over to the vice-president, Margaret Parret, at
the end of the first semester. Bill Staker kept the script of
meetings up to date.
Theta Alpha Phi first blossomed out into public life for
this year on homecoming weekend. They added their bit to
the reception held after the homecoming play, and Miss
Mable Clare Allen, the sponsor, spread a breakfast feast
for the active members and starving alumni. This eating
business seemed to be very popular with the actors, for all
of the fall get-togethers were in the form of dinner meet-
ings. Not only did they feed their bodies; they also nour-
ished their minds, for various phases of the theatre were
discussed and reviews of current plays were made by Miss
Yates and Miss Allen.
Of course the big heart throb of the organization came
on April 26-28, when Normal and Wesleyan were hosts
to over two hundred delegates from other Thespian groups
throughout the United States. Renowned speakers and
drama enthusiasts aided the convention programs, while
Normal's chapter made its contribution with the presenta-
tion of Family Portrait, Lenore Coffee and William Joyce
Cowen's play depicting the family of Christ.
Eight neophytes of Normal were initiated into the local
fraternity and got the thrill of their lives by being wel-
comed into membership by a national delegation. After
these lucky eight had been duly put through their paces
and had passed inspection, the roll of the Normal chapter
of Theta Alpha Phi reached the total of some twenty
actives, who had hurdled the barriers to local dramatic
The curtain goes down on "Theta Alpha Phi 1939-40,"
the house lights come on, and another production is over
at the little theater off Columbus Circle. Backstage, the
cast members gather private properties, wipe off the
grease-paint, hang up their wigs, squirm out of costume,
receive congratulations on the performance, and hurry
home to get some sleep. Meanwhile we get on our bicycle
and wend our way through the busy thoroughfares of Nor-
mal, with the memory of an excellent production in our
First Row — Parret, Sorrenson,
Davis, Staker, Yates
Second Row — Logsdon, Kelt-
ner, Austin, Van Huss,
Halliday, Hayes, DePew,
Pi Gamma Mu
The cream of the Social Science cro
2100 B. C, 400 B. C, and 1492 A. D. are dates
that Pi Gamma Mu members usually concentrate on, but
they find the dates 1924 A. D., and 1929 A. D., equally
important. December 1, 1924, brought the establishment
of the charter chapters of this honorary social science fra-
ternity under the direction of Dr. Leroy Allen, now the
executive secretary. With that socially significant year of
1929 came the movement for a group of this kind on our
campus, which resulted in the formation of the Illinois
Theta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu here in 1930.
Each year the local chapter takes a survey of present
conditions, and students of junior standing who have com-
pleted at least twenty semester hours of social sciences
with a B average are notified that they have passed the
acid test and after attending to a few details such as dues
and initiation may become members.
Pi Gamma Mu differs from other honorary societies on
this campus in that it is a graduate as well as an under-
graduate society. To every member goes a copy of Social
Radcliflf, Browne, Brunk, Ward, Postlewait, Beery
Science, the official journal of the organization. This
quarterly magazine promotes the ideal of the society, social
service through the study of all social problems, by pub-
lishing articles and reviews by recognized authorties in
the various fields of the social sciences.
While powers at home and abroad were worrying over
third terms, no terms, armament terms, and treaty terms,
local powers were holding down terms of office. Doing
their duty along this line were James Ward, president;
Ruth Beery, vice-president; Jack Radcliff, recording secre-
tary; Frances Postlewait, treasurer; Mrs. Dorothy G. Brunk,
corresponding secretary; and Dr. Richard Browne, sponsor.
Planks in the platform for this year included the joint
Homecoming banquet with Pi Kappa Delta when Professor
Charles A. Harper spoke; the meeting with the Social
Science Club of the University and the Pi Gamma Mu
chapter of Wesleyan with Dr. Gould Wickey as speaker;
the traditional Christmas party at the home of sponsor Dr.
Browne; the initiation meetings; and the annual spring
picnic held at Lake Bloomington.
After the initiation came information
which seems to be holding their interest
Cross-creek Pi Gamma Muers guests at
banquet; Dr. Wickey speaking
Social Science Club
Let us turn back the pages of time and peer into the
recorded past of the Social Science Club. In comparing its
age with other clubs, it is practically an infant, but in look-
ing at the enrollment we see that it has reached the amaz-
ing total of ninety members with their dues paid.
The outstanding feature in the club's calendar of events
for the year is the variety of meetings held. Miss Peters
took them traveling through Africa and war-torn Europe,
but brought them safely back at the end of the hour, thank
heavens! They have listened to Mr. Beyer's discourses —
to social scientists, inspiring no end. They also had all the
fun that goes into preparing a banquet and invited their
associates of Pi Gamma Mu both here in I. S. N. U. and
from our neighboring college on the south; Dr. Gould
Wickey was the speaker at this event.
Turning to the acknowledgments page of our history
book we find that the club owes much of its success to the
sponsor, Miss Lucy Tasher. She has done her best to pro-
mote cooperation and fellowship during the years she has
served as sponsor.
In the section of their record book devoted to the lighter
things in life are notes on the social side of the club. It
seems that only the best of refreshments are served after
meetings. Besides such an attraction, the club also had
such gatherings as the Christmas Party. Gifts were ex-
changed and Santa Claus did his best to judge which of
the members looked the most kid-like in his costume. Who
do you suppose won the prize? None other than the
president, one Harold Treash. Prize-winners at performing
their duties during the year were the remaining officers.
These included Cecil Wilson, vice-president; Elnora Grimes,
treasurer; William Hooper, secretary; and Betty Banker,
Thumbing further through the pages of this book about
the followers in the foot-prints of Herodotus; Thorndike;
Hayes, Moon, and Wayland; Kinneman, Browne, and Ell-
wood; and others equally glib about the whole affair, we
found out that this club was organized in the first place
as trying ground for those people interested in social
science, who might some day be material for Pi Gamma Mu.
So if in all the years to come you hear about some
former I. S. N. U. student doing a marvelous piece of re-
search work in some phase of social science, do not be
amazed. Rather, get out your record of the Social Science
Club and you'll be sure to find that this celebrity was once
Would the Latin people love to lay their hands on the
person who first said that Latin was a dead language!
Ever since that day, young and old alike have been de-
fending the cause on a bloody battleground (we thought
it sounded heroic, too) and proving that Latin is very
much alive and that rigor mortis is a long way off. At one
meeting Dr. Anna L. Keaton discussed the percentage of
English words derived from Latin. Unless one has an
official code or sign language of his own, Latin is used
indirectly in almost every sentence spoken. Even the Latin
majors were amazed!
Miss Katherine E. Carver, sponsor of the club, has made
it a tradition that the first meeting be held in her home
and that a guest speaker address the group. Miss Mildred
Kerr, associate librarian, spoke on Martial, the Latin poet,
whose works she examined for her master's thesis. At this
time everyone also became acquainted and tried (that's
exactly the word — no more, no less) to work her puzzles.
Students have entered Illinois State Normal University,
worked faithfully for four years, and have graduated with-
out solving some of these puzzles. At this meeting officers
No wonder they aren't glad — no gladiators
were chosen, with Bonnie Meers, Catherine Cole, and
Christine Bessmer as president, vice-president, and secre-
"Italia" was the subject of Mrs. Orville Yarger's talk
at the December meeting. She told of her visit to the
country's many interesting sights including the Colosseum,
the spooning headquarters of Rome.
At another meeting some unfortunate students were sent
to Hades (not in the modern sense of the word, however).
To redeem themselves and gain admittance to the Upper
World, they had to conjugate irregular Latin verbs. It
began to look as if some were going to be down below
a good long while, but finally everyone was allowed to
return. If further details are wanted on life in the Under-
world, see those who have taken the trip.
Jupiter, king of the gods, would enjoy reigning over
the annual spring banquet, the last meeting of the club
for the year. Though members do not don togas (draped
bedsheets to most people) or recline on couches, a dis-
tinctive Roman air prevails; and each member is glad he
(only two "he's" in the club though) is a "Latin -American."
Seated — Huggins, Ellis, Schroeder
Standing — Taylor, Campbel
That Singer makes a good table
Excusei-moi, mes petites while I forsake our mellifluous
alexandrians and explain to these Americans who do not
parler le francais the secrets neither of what "Confucius
Says" nor of what Herr Hitler says — but of what our little
Cerc/e of refugees from France say and do in their Normal
retreat. Safe from air raids and artillery attacks, they
gather not to recruit soldiers or even to knit socks, but to
play the games, sing the songs, and tell the fables of
France's peacetime culture, speaking in French, laughing in
French, and eating taffy apples according to the rules of
the most elegant French etiquette.
Herr Pierrot peeks his head out of his dormer window,
play-acting the antics of an old French folk-tale. Here
Mile. Ellis entertains us in her salon for tea. Here Pere Noel
and Fouettard come at Christmas with their bundles of toys
and of sticks for good and naughty children respectively.
One of the highlights of this year's meetings was a first
nighter's performance of Au Claire de la Lune or as you
Americans put it "In the Light of the Moon" a shadow oper-
etta about the cold-hearted Pierrot, who would rather sleep
than let Guignal and his little boy Nicolas in out of the
chilly moonlit night. Dialogue and liberetto were entirely
in French and the acting was, shall we say, descriptive.
Shadow charades were given, impromptu — the three mus-
keteers on the march, Jean Valjean dragging Marius
through a Paris gutter, and other episodes from the classic
French. The only thing that reminded us of the war-time
France was the guessing of the sharp-shooters in the audi-
ence. Members of the cast were Roger Norton, Dorothy
May Lanigan, Mary Kay Schuler, Frances Taylor, Mary
Jean Phillips, Alice Bennett, and Leonor Campbell.
Clarabelle Huggins was le president this year; Margaret
Schroeder, secretary-treasurer; and Leonor Campbell and
Frances Taylor served as vice-presidents and program
chairmen. Miss Margery Ellis, instructor in French, was
"All who speak French are invited" as the bulletin board
says enigmatically in French each month — invited to visit
a petit replique of the society of our story-book, text-book,
news-reel land of France. In other words, all students of
French are invited to come and learn about France, its peo-
ple, their traditions, and their life through a study of their
language and literature.
Now, where were we, mes petites? (I hope someone
knows, 'cause we don't.)
Sigma Tau Delta
That was excellent cake, Mrs. T.
But what if you can't write — your name?
"The moving finger writes and having writ, moves on."
Then what does it do? It throws the pen on the floor in
disgust, wads up the paper and throws it into the waste-
paper basket, and starts all over again. If there is any-
thing of the sleuth in you, by now you should be wonder-
ing just whose finger is doing all this. Well, it's no secret.
The disgusted mortal is just a Sigma Tau Delta member at-
tempting to write something really original for his contri-
bution to the Rectangle, the national magazine of the
This sleuthin' isn't so bad. Investigating a little further,
we find that this organization has three purposes: en-
couragement of worth-while reading, mastery of effective
written expression, and fostering a spirit of professional
goodfellowship among students and teachers of the English
language and literature. Those lucky people who wear the
black and red pledge ribbons are chosen on the basis of
scholarship, character, and ability to further the ideals and
purposes of the club.
The first people to wear the insignia of the club last fall
were in charge of the Homecoming Breakfast, the first of
the year's events for the club. Outstanding among the
meetings of the year were the Christmas party held at the
home of sponsor Miss Esther Vinson; the February meeting
at the home of Mrs. Pricer, when original creations of the
members were literally dissected; the meeting at Miss
Stroud's home, when club members read T. S. Eliot's
"Murder in the Cathedral"; the April gathering at Dr.
Hiett's home, when Shakespeare's birthday was celebrated;
and the May Banquet.
Leading these pen-wielders for the first semester were
Nelson Boulware, president; Edward Paluska, vice-presi-
dent; Ethel Olson, secretary; and Esther Vannice, treasurer.
Second semester officers included Dorothy Shea, president;
Leonore Campbell, vice-president; Lorraine Hatscher, sec-
retary; and Ellen Jean Brenneman, treasurer.
After getting this far in our investigation into the why
and wherefore of all this, we got in the way of one of
these flying pens, so goodbye for now!
Short — one chair
Sutter says .
"Going on" is still an apt motto for the Phils, for this
year they chalked up another victory which put them ahead
of their rival literary enthusiasts by a score of 42-37.
Scarcely a man is now alive who can remember when the
oldest organization on campus — namely, Philadelphia Lit-
erary Society — was split asunder by a civil feud that has
resulted in the continued existence of two armed camps at
each end of the third floor in Old Main. But every student
of I.S.N.U. and every graduate can tell you about the
annual battle staged between Philadelphia and its re-
bellious offshoot, Wrightonia.
T. J. Lancaster, Sponsor
The campaign of this year's struggle followed the gen-
eral outline of past years. Philadelphia's commander-in-
chief, Sponsor Thomas J. Lancaster, worthy veteran of past
wars, ordered Eugene Sutter, James Ward, Bertha Holli-
day, Lola Johnson, Lois Halliday, Dorothy Rutledge, and
Helen Coles into the fray for this year.
When the final count of the results was taken, Phila-
delphia had won 5-2. The triumphant Phils rushed out to
celebrate, pausing only to revive the commanders-in-chief
for whom the final tense moments had been too much.
The officers of the Philadelphia for the first semester
were president, Betty Ann Smith; vice-president, Beverly
Brown; secretary, Orvetta Keyes; and treasurer, Eugene Sut-
ter. The second semester resulted in some promotions of
officers. Beverly Brown was voted in as president and Or-
vetta Keyes moved up into the vice-presidency. Reva Fin-
frock took over the secretary's job and Gilbert Wilkinson
was appointed to handle the books.
Philadelphia proved its school loyalty by entering a
float in the annual Homecoming parade. Another out-
standing event on their calendar was the annual banquet
which this year was a banquet to celebrate the victory.
Guest speakers were President Fairchild, Miss O. Lillian
Barton, and Mr. George Palmer. The contestants were
awarded cups for their efforts in making the contest a real
After all this, the Philadelphians look back on '39-'40 as
one of their most successful years. Philadelphia is still
These are the active Wrights?
Are they downhearted? Heck, no! Come on, Wrights,
let's go. In spite of a decision in favor of their ancient
rivals, Philadelphia, in the annual skirmish, the Wrightonia
people are taking it on the chin. If you heard someone
going around the halls chanting something or other about
"My head is bloody but unbowed," then rest assured that
this ancient adage was issued from the lips of a loyal
Wrightonia member. And there are plenty of these loyal
people running around. Membership in either of these
literary societies is purely a product of chance. Every
I.S.N.U. student automatically becomes a nominal member
of one society or the other by the lottery-like system — sort
of "You take this one; I'll take that one. You take this
one; I'll take that one" type of thing; however, the de-
termining of active membership is not left to chance or
the wheel of fortune. Rather, those people who are suffi-
ciently interested in literary activities prepare and polish
up their best "piece" and then, shivering and shaking in
apprehension, do their bit before the august judges. If
they pass this austere group with success, they are then
eligible for active membership.
After the new group of members has been duly initiated
into the society, all members and sponsor Mr. Charles
Harper, join hands and rally round the flag of old Wright-
onia in preparation for the yearly tussle with Philadelphia.
From the ranks of the active members are called forth those
talented ones who are delegated with the responsibility of
representing the organization in the contest. This year
those who answered the call to duty were Andy Kamp,
dramatic reading; Richard Koehler, vocal solo; John Kelt-
ner, extempore speaking; Dee Filson, oratory; Esther Heft,
piano solo; and Eleanor Kloss, debate.
Leading the club for the first semester were Mrs. Helen
Samp Farnum, president; Richard Koehler, vice-president;
Frances McElroy, secretary; and Milton Myers, treasurer.
Second semester officers were John Keltner, president;
Violet Hachmeister, vice-president; Shirley Blue, secretary;
and Milton Myers, treasurer.
C. A. Harper, Sponsor
] p f
Nothing masculine about this group
What did September of 1939 bring for people in the
intermediate Curriculum? They gathered to celebrate the
seventh birthday of the Intermediate Teachers Club; they
revived old friendships that had been dormant during the
summer; and they began new ones with prospective mem-
Came October and with it the initiations, informal and
formal, the latter being held at the home of the club's
sponsor, Dr. Rose E. Parker. The Homecoming season
brought the annual luncheon for present members and
alumnae. With their Wizard of Oz giving victory to Normal,
the girls won sixth prize in the Homecoming parade.
November provided an opportunity for freshman mem-
bers to prove their worth by presenting a program. With
due respect to the gender of the club the future teachers
listened to Dr. Marshall's address on "Pioneer Women
Teachers in Illinois." Showing a variety of interest they
also listened intently to Miss Mabel Crompton's illustrated
lecture on her travels in the land of the Midnight Sun.
With the coming of the Christmas season there was, of
course, a Christmas party. The club also presented toys
to the children at the Normal Babyfold.
The New Year began with a play by the dramatics de-
partment. Finally when exams were over, the club held
the bi-annual election of officers. Resigning first-semester
positions were Yvonne Stutzman, president; June Kosnick,
vice-president; Edna Coomer, secretary-treasurer; Dorothy
Keyes, social chairman; Ireta Ronk, program chairman;
Luella Cantrall, field and corresponding secretary; and
Margery Minger, publicity manager. Taking over their
duties were June Kosnick, president; Betty Cole, vice-
president; Lucille Rodgers, secretary; Laura Heller, treasurer;
Bernice Maras, program chairman; Alice Benson, social
chairman; Hazel Schaffer, corresponding secretary; and
Mary Alice Foster, publicity manager. The sponsor was
Miss Elizabeth Russell.
The spring months brought joint meetings with other
clubs; a Valentine party; a student teachers' forum; a re-
view of interesting places in Illinois; a hobby night; and
a talk by Dr. Parker on the status of married women
Kappa Delta Epsilon
"Circle of well-trained teachers" is what Kappa Delta
Epsilon really means. Therefore without circumlocution we
might as well state that the girls elected to membership
in this honorary education sorority have proved their right
to the coveted honor by attaining a junior standing, by
maintaining a good general scholastic average as well as
having a high average in education courses, and by pos-
sessing those qualities of leadership, thoughtfulness, and
personality so essential to the teacher.
Discounting the popular opinion that teachers have no
leisure time, Kappa Delta Epsilon girls this year centered
their year's program in "Leisure Time Activities for Teach-
ers." Proving that they really were in earnest, too, they
started off the pledge service in October by having the
fledglings tell about their hobbies. In November, Dr. Mar-
garet Cooper reviewed for the members the types of read-
ing that the teacher can enjoy and also reviewed several
of the current books which would prove interesting for
these future teachers when they reached the "promised
land," where there was no more assigned reading. This
meeting was held in sponsor Mrs. Stella Henderson's home,
and the neophytes of October were inducted into full
membership. Came the Christmas season and Faye Barton,
social chairman, played hostess at the Home Management
House for the K. D. E. girls' party. After a tour of the
house came the games and prizes and presents and re-
freshments and everything! From this the club turned to
"Travel as a Leisure Time Activity" for their January meet-
ing. Miss Barton's lecture was especially timely since she
was able to utilize her experiences while traveling abroad
last summer. The next meeting found the girls studying
the possibilities of "Health and Recreation for Teachers."
A most interesting survey of recreational practices of faculty
members here at I, S. N. U. was presented. At the March
gathering, the girls again eagerly scanned the list of
eligible juniors for reenforcements, and after due elimi-
nation the lucky people were selected who are to carry
on next year. (The seniors hope to graduate before too
long.) April 20 found all members donning their best bibs
and tuckers for the annual Founder's Day Banquet. A little
more than a month later these same people donned their
old clothes and walking shoes for the annual spring picnic.
Responsible for all of the activities of the year were
officers Frances Taylor, president; Dorothy Shea, vice-presi-
dent and program chairman; Kathryn Fuller, secretary;
Elaine Bryant, treasurer; Florence Scherer, field secretary;
Edith Nicholas, historian; and sponsor, Mrs. Stella Hender-
Seated — Webb, Nicholas, Henderson, Taylor
Standing — Bryant, Fuller, Shea, Scherer
First Row — Jennings, Leach, Bit-
ting, Bruniga, McBride
Second Row — Harper, Ryder, Rad-
Kappa Delta Pi
'Way back in Seven, B. D. (Before Depression), when
a ten dollar bill wasn't a museum piece (1922 for those
who must be exact about such things), Mu chapter of
Kappa Delta Pi saw the bright lights of Illinois State
Normal University campus for the first time. Since then
this national honorary educational society has generated
a light of its own through approximately two hundred
juniors and seniors of the highest scholastic ranking, who
have been invited to join the society during its eighteen
years of existence.
This year, head light-bearer was Max Chiddix, with
Bruce Orr as the spare light. Harlan Hosier gathered the
oil with which to keep the home fires burning but was
forced to resign when three Co-op parties came in four
weeks; William Staker then took over the treasurer's duties.
Frances Taylor gained the envy of many of the fairer and
mayhap shall we say more hefty sex when she lost thirteen
and seven-eighths pounds acting as secretary, correspond-
ing secretary, and membership chairman, proving that some
good can come of overwork after all.
Homecoming came and alumni Kappa Delta Pi's came
to the banquet where Mr. Sam Sullivan, president of the
I. E. A., spoke. After such a fine beginning, Kappa Delta
Pi meetings continued with such speakers as Mr. Arthur
Larsen, assistant principal of University High School, who
gave them some pointers on graduate work for the
teacher; and Miss Edna Gueffroy, assistant professor of
geography, who wowed the scholars with an illustrated
talk on Hawaii.
In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to
thoughts of — food! Kappa Delta Pi members, being no
exception, gathered to imbibe a few vitamins and calories.
Dean Schroeder, the sponsor, presided.
But Kappa Delta Pi members do more than listen to
lectures and eat. The society has a loan fund for needy
seniors; the line forms to the right if the G. O. P. wins
And so, my children, if you mind your A's and B's you,
too, can write a thesis on some such educational subject
as "Which is the more nutritive — the hole in the doughnut
or the hole in spaghetti?" and join K. D. P.
Seated — Schroeder, Taylor
Standing — Chiddix, Orr, Hosier
The ability to read is a very marvelous thing.
Once when I was very young I read a poem about
"What is so rare as a day in June or something" and it
made me stop and think that here was something, maybe.
After due reflection came the question, "What is so rare
as a Kappa Phi Kappa man?" Why? Because the fellows
who belong to this club are hand-picked for proficiency
in educational subjects and all other courses, plus char-
acter and personal traits of a high standard. Now it
should be pretty evident that this makes this a very select
group because there aren't too many eligible males of
this type running around loose or otherwise.
When I got a little older I one day came across the
statement that "In union there is strength" and by the
process of association arrived at the conclusion that such
must have been the thoughts of Dr. Peterson and Dr. Malm-
berg when they organized this club in 1931. The local
Alpha-Tau chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa, the national
honorary education fraternity, has about thirty members.
Another day, and purely by chance, I saw one of those
red Normal banners displayed in the window of the Co-op
bookstore and on it the words, "Gladly wolde he lerne,
and gladly teche." Here, thinks me to myself, is the real
reason for all those meetings these fellows have during the
year. What did they learn at all these gatherings? Well,
they might have heard Dr. Decker give some interesting
information about the problems of the beginning teacher.
Or perhaps they might have learned about education with
the A. E. F. in France when Dr. Ridgley spoke. You can
be sure that they didn't skip the meeting when Mr. Pringle
enlightened the club about the psychology of the endocrine
glands, including some reasons why women are so hard
Remembering the childhood adage that "All work and
no play makes Jack a dull boy," the club had plenty of
social meetings too. Right in there whenever the refresh-
ments were to be handed out you could always find Jack
Secord, president; David Ryden, vice-president; Virgil New-
lin, secretary-treasurer; Roy Larson, corresponding-secre-
tary; and sponsor, Dr. Cole. The second semester found
President Jack yearning for sunnier slopes so Roy Larson
took over his job.
So after all this, we still say the ability to read is a
very marvelous thing!
Kappa Phi Kappa
Cole, Ryden, Larson, Newlin, Secord
Originating in 1917 under the capable hands of Miss
Margaret E. Lee, the Kindergarten Club has come to be
one of the most active campus organizations.
Seemingly living up to what was expected of kinder-
garten majors, the club's activities in the early years ran
to such things as hair ribbons and dolls for initiation.
Gradually, however, the girls began to make the club a
more dignified body that attempted to encourage its mem-
bers in worth-while projects and also tried to contribute
toward all-school activities that would impress upon the
general student-body the importance of the role of the
prospective Kindergarten-Primary teachers, the guides in
the formation of characters for the world of tomorrow.
This year the club adopted a central theme around
which their activities have been based, "The Teacher in
the Community." In keeping with this theme they tried
to bring speakers, representing the work of the different
institutions in the community, who spoke on the correlation
between their work and the work of the school. Mrs. Orval
Young, social worker for the McLean County Child Guid-
ance Clinic, was a speaker at one of the monthly meetings
and explained the clinic's function and its relation to the
school. Miss Olga Adams, president of the National Asso-
ciation of Childhood Education, spoke on "The School in
a Democratic Society." Dr. Jones of the Baby Fold of
Normal also contributed an evening to explaining his work.
The club is especially interested in its alumnae and
originated the Annual Alumnae Convention, which is con-
ducted as a forum discussion group, with such topics as
"The Teacher's Place in Planning a Curriculum."
Not to be misleading, we assure you the club has not
turned its back upon all social affairs. The year's work
was begun by a formal tea in the Student Lounge. In-
formal initiation included a hay-ride and picnic, while
formal initiation in the First Christian Church was midst
the subdued atmosphere of sincere and dignified solemnity.
The annual formal dance held in May this year carried
us all on shipboard and took us out to sea as we danced
and made merry.
Homecoming brought third prize for their Hobo Parade
float, and the Alumnae Luncheon, which gave many of
the girls their first chance to meet the alumnae and be-
come acquainted with their work in the field.
Miss Agnes Rice was the able sponsor, and the execu-
tive board included Jewel Goodman, president; Louise
Chally, vice-president; Maxine Lind, treasurer; and Jose-
phine Ayton, secretary, with Constance Myers as program
chairman, and Susanne Staff as social chairman.
Seated: Roeske, Force, Frankie
Standing: Dalton, Jordan, Rowe, Akers,
Pringle, Pringle, little star. How I wonder what you are?
Yes, yes, for lo these many years I have thought that
Pringle-Hall was a place. Now to my surprise I find that
it is an organization of the upper grades curriculum. The
club was not named after the theft of some jewels — the
Pringle haul — but after two eminent child psychologists,
G. Stanley Hall, a pioneer in the study of the upper grade
child, and Ralph W. Pringle, a contemporary from our own
campus. All of this christening and stuff took place back
in 1934, when some students decided that the members
of the upper grades curriculum could stand a little uniting.
Any student in the upper-grade curriculum may join and
learn all about the upper-grade child.
Having realized that what this school needs is not a
good five cent cigar but more student government, Pringle-
Hall club provides for two sets of officers a year — one for
each semester. The first semester of this momentus year
the club was led by William Wood, as head uniter; Loretta
Jordan, as next in line; Ruth Rowe, the keeper of the books;
and Virginia Roeske, money handler de luxe. The second
semester dawned and after the shuffle was over, Mary
Rozum held the president's gavel, Helen Frankie came out
with the post of vice-president, Eleanor Dalton emerged
with the secretary's books, and Virginia Roeske, held the
Homecoming was made memorable for returning upper-
graders by the luncheon given by the club. Miss Erma
Imboden gave the group some helpful hints for happy
pedagogues. Keeping the theme of the luncheon in keep-
ing with the rest of the homecoming activities, a miniature
village was set up at the table and each guest was as-
signed a house on Main Street of "Our Town."
The merry month of December saw the club listening to
a Christmas program, "Everywhere Christmas," planned
and given by the freshmen in the same way as might be
done with upper grade pupils in a regular school, and then
departing to go carolling.
Came spring and the unusual thing happened — the club
went on a wiener roast in Forest Park. As if this didn't
add enough pounds to the girlish figures, a farewell
banquet was given for those who were graduating. These
departing members bade Miss Thelma Force, the sponsor,
a fond adieu and promised to return for the homecoming
banquet next fall.
I think I'd smile, too, McKay
n n n pt
Home Economics Club
Do you suppose that they know the old
adage about the way to a man's heart?
The way to a man's heart ... to be trite but still true . . .
would easily be accesible to the future Home Economics
teachers from I.S.N.U. The Home Economics Club origi-
nated way back in 1924 and the ideals and objectives
have matured along with the girls, from piglails to perm-
anents and high heels, until they promote the development
of leadership, cooperation, and responsibilities, and the
training of active leaders from home and community life.
With Sarah Becker presiding and Hope Jones, Irma
Grotefeudt, and Marjorie Kimpling, vice-president, secre-
tary, and treasurer, respectively, as leaders, the Home Eco-
nomics Club has added another page of interesting activi-
ties and fun to its sixteen-year-old book of experiences.
Not without the aid of program chairman, Eileen Griswald,
publicity chairman, Jean Brigham, and social chairman,
Ruth Augsburger, would the club have achieved its success
Representing I.S.N.U. early in the year at the State Con-
vention of the American Home Economics Association held
at Chicago were Georgianna Leigh, Marie McKee, and
Fern Green. There, true to the old, old story, when a
bunch of women get together — anyway, a good many
ideas of interest to Home Economics students were ex-
changed. Another step in the progress of the club was
the bi-weekly radio programs over WJBC. These programs
were under the direction of Gladys Watkins and Marie
The pride of the class of 1940 is the beautifully planned
and furnished Home Management house which opened its
doors to visitors all year. To this class went the joy of fur-
nishing and planning the arrangements of the house, and
along with this the dubious comforts of living in a partially
furnished house while waiting for the next shipment of
equipment to come.
An armistice — or need there be one — was declared
November 11, when the annual Home Ec.-Ag. party was
held. The Christmas party featured a gift exchange, and
presentation of gifts for the Babyfold. The chili supper,
the high school convention, and the annual picnic rounded
out the year's activities.
Don Bollinger explains the silk-
Industrial Arts Club
"There is no time like the present" must have been in
the thoughts of some of the people enrolled in I. S. N. U.
back in 1908 because one day a group of them decided
that one of the things this school needed was a Manual
Arts Club. So what did they do? Did they hesitate? Did
they vacillate? No! They got busy and actually organized
a Manual Arts Club.
So — go the old storybooks — the years rolled on and
soon it was 1929, and one day an Industrial Arts major
said to another Industrial Arts major that he thought that
the name of the club should be changed to the Industrial
Arts Club. The other replied, "What's in a name? By any
other name we'd still work." And therefore the dauntless
ones went ahead with the revision, and as a result the
club is now known as the Industrial Arts Club.
Once a month the members meet in both a social and
a professional setting. Meetings are professional in that
the fellows learn and discuss what there is to know about
sawdust and the finer arts of sawing. They are social in
that there are refreshments and refreshments and we do
How did you like your Homecoming program? Is it all
tied up in blue ribbon and stored among your souvenirs?
If you're looking for the people to thank for this addition
to your treasures, then you've come to the right place.
Editing and publishing the program are an annual duty
of the club. This year Robert Sebastian served as the
editor-in-chief, assisted by Sam Nicholas in photography;
Ray Webb and Philip Wilson, advertising; and other men
of the club. The printing was done in the Industrial Arts
Department shop by these future industrial arts teachers.
The fellows have also edited and published a handbook
for industrial arts teachers, which should be a help when
they are putting into practice what they have heard
Ray Webb, senior, served as president of the club; Larry
Cargnino, junior, as vice-president; and Leslie Miller, senior,
as secretary-treasurer. Sponsor for the year was Dr. R.
M. Stombaugh. Queen of the club was Joyce Kinsey, junior,
who was the only woman enrolled in the industrial arts
Nicholas and Wesley — working?
Kappa Mu Epsilon
Jones, Jackson, Orr, Kaiser, Mills, Radcliff
From the mist of numbers and symbols, squares and
circles, and other mystifying devices, Mr. Mills and Miss
Atkins drew the Euclidean Circle of 1928. In 1932 the
figure was clarified and classified as the Illinois Alpha
Chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, the National Honorary
Mathematics Society. The thirty charter members of that
group were the first in the state to be recognized by the
Completion of mathematics courses through Integral
Calculus, a B average with no more than three hours of C
and no D's in this field, a general average that is above
the median of the university, and the necessary dues are
the requirements for entrance into this mathematical maze.
The purposes of the organization are to further interest
in mathematics, appreciation of its beauty, and to provide
a society for the recognition and bringing together of stu-
dents in mathematics. In particular, the organization offers
to its members the opportunity to study and discuss
problems and topics in mathematics, for which there is no
time offered in the regular college classes, and to study
and discuss problems in mathematics beyond the scope
of the present curriculum.
Programs at the monthly meetings this year included
Dr. Larsen's summary of his recently completed thesis for
his doctor's degree; a varied program of mathematical
fallacies and recreational opportunities in mathematics
given by the members; Dr. Mills' lecture and slides on
astronomy; and also Dr. Whitten of the Foreign Language
Department as a guest speaker. Other meetings of the
year were of a social nature.
Officers for the year were President Gauss, Jack Rad-
cliff; Vice-president, Pascal, Florence Jones; Secretary
Ahmes, Roberta Kaiser; Treasurer Napier, Thomas Jackson;
Historian Cajori, Bruce Orr; Corresponding Secretary
Descartes, Dr. C. N. Mills. Dr. A. H. Larsen was the sponsor.
In 1912, the Science Club was founded by Professor
Frederic Barber of the Department of Physics. The purpose
of the club was to keep faculty members and students of
science acquainted with new developments in the -field.
The club is made up of faculty members from the depart-
ments of biology, geography, mathematics, agriculture,
and home economics and forty students from these fields.
The fortunate forty are chosen by faculty vote on the basis
of proficiency in scientific courses. Some five hundred stu-
dents have been elected to Science Club since the founding
of the organization.
Each month in SI 05 we find the august body gathered
■for a meeting. They started in October with an illustrated
lecture by Dr. L. W. Miller, assistant professor of biology,
on "The Common Mushroom." Later the group was served
refreshments in a truly scientific manner — ice cream in
beakers; the sulphuric acid and so on had been removed.
At another meeting Mr. R. W. Fogler, assistant professor
of chemistry, enlightened them on "My Summer in a
During the course of the year they had the privilege of
hearing two off-campus speakers. In December, Mr. H. A.
Gorman from the Wood Conversion Company in Chicago
discussed "Ensulation." All the more romantic members
of the club turned out to hear what Dr. F. S. Mortimee,
professor of chemistry at our neighboring institution, Illi-
nois Wesleyan University, had to tell about stars. No doubt
their curiosity was satisfied completely.
The student members, not to be entirely outdone by the
faculty, presented a program on the "Nature and Function
of X-Ray." Those participating were Stanley Breen, physi-
cal science, Walter Switzer, biological science, and Bernard
Ryder, chemistry. The girls in home economics, with Geor-
gianna Leigh as chairman, were hostesses to old and new
members that night.
In January all members trekked over to the student
lounge for the annual mid-winter party. Dare one mention
the prominent faculty member who found himself under the
table? This affair was in charge of Miss Elinor Flagg. Stu-
dents who helped were Evelyn Ensign, Stanley Breen,
Jeanne Brigham, Bernard Ryder, and Bruce Orr.
Science Clubbers won't forget the grand finale to the
year — the steak fry at Lake Bloomington. Under Dr. Good-
ing's supervision they got first-hand information on life in
the open. This program was planned by the executive
committee of Miss Ross, president, Stanley Breen, vice-presi-
dent, and Grace Keeney, secretary-treasurer.
Keeney, Breen, Ross
l r (I
- ! i ! |
So this is the group called Gamma Delta
This must be another Christmas party
They took two Greek words, "gnosis" and "diakonia,"
meaning knowledge and service; they took all the stu-
dents who were interested in maintaining Lutheran fel-
lowship in regard to school life and increasing Lutheran
consciousness on this campus; they selected as sponsor
Mrs. Rose Buehler; and they mixed this all up and came
out in 1936 with Gamma Delta society. Open to all
Lutheran students interested in furthering the aims and
the ideals of the society, the membership numbers over
Stirring up the bi-monthly meetings are Paul Krueger,
president; Clarence Rimke, vice-president; Dorothy Willms,
secretary; Alten Grandt, treasurer; and Helen Wasmund,
membership chairman. The Reverend W. Hohenstein of
Trinity Lutheran Church in Bloomington has served as
spiritual advisor since the organization of the club.
The first meeting of each month is in charge of Melvin
Holtz, the educational chairman. Following a recipe for
lectures, reports, and discussions, the course for the year
included a group discussion on the viewpoints and results
of religious conferences; a discussion of the fundamental
Lutheran doctrine; a lecture "Good Christian Living" by
Melvin Holtz; and a Lenten talk by Reverend Hohenstein.
The second meeting of each month is planned by Elsie
Buser, the social chairman. For the club's social activities
she has provided a welcoming party for all new Lutheran
students held at Cook Hall; the Homecoming breakfast,
an annual affair; a Christmas carolling party; Christmas
and Valentine parties in the Student Lounge; and the
annual fellowship banquet.
Two activities of the club which no doubt mean the
most to the members are the candlelight service held at
Smith Hall for the formal recognition of new and old mem-
bers, and the setting up of the Nativity scene in the Indus-
trial Arts Building during the Christmas season for the
benefit of the whole student body.
In the year of the census, 1940 A. D., Normal nose-
numberers were not non-plussed when they found Newman
Club members numbering one hundred and fifty-three.
They knew the nature of the year's programs and were
not surprised that the membership had reached an all-
With the return of the sponsor, Dr. Regina Connell, to
the campus — after a year's absence during which she com-
pleted work for her doctorate at Columbia — , the year's
programs got underway. Heading the list was the annual
fall wiener roast held this year on the University Farm.
Then following in the fall came Homecoming and with
Homecoming, the breakfast in Roland's Neo-Classic Room
(commercial). The Newmanites then formally initiated
their neophytes in December; followed this with the in-
stallation into the National Federation, and topped it all
off with a supper and dance in the club rooms where the
ceremonies were held. Included in the calendar was the
annual Christmas party, followed by Miss Ruth Henline's
Emily-Posting the members on the right thing from the
lecture of the same name. Later in the year — as is the
usual custom — the Newman Club received Holy Com-
munion in a body. Then came May and with the May
days, Mother's Day, and the May banquet. With all
members in accord that it was very warm for May, they
all set forth in search of the cooling zephyrs so seldom
found at spring picnics.
This organization for Catholic students had its origin
on the campus in 1924 as the Catholic Student's club for
students at Normal, Wesleyan, and Brown's Business Col-
lege. In 1925, through the efforts and ingenuity of Rev-
erend Father Moore and Reverend Father Shea, the organi-
zation was renamed for the great English convert and edu-
cator, John Cardinal Newman, and the membership limited
to Normal students. The year 1939-40 was a banner year
In the history of the I. S. N. U. Newman Club, for it
marked the admission of the organization into the National
Federation of Newman Clubs; our group was the second
in the state to join the national society.
Because of the Club's affiliation with the National
Federation, five members were selected for their outstand-
ing contributions to become members of the National
Honor Society. The chosen few: Ann Devanney, Margaret
Mavis, Jack Radcliff, Dorothy Shea, and Pauline Van
The year's officers were president, Jack Radcliff; vice-
president, John Coughlin; secretary, Frank Marschik;
treasurer, Mary Alice Morrissey; Program Chairman,
Frances McKern; Social Chairman, Mary Rita Kane; Mem-
bership Chairman, Ann Devanney; Historian, Margaret
The Reverend Father S. N. Moore, pastor of Holy Trinity
Church in Bloomington, has been Chaplain of the club
since its institution.
Seated — Devanney, Morrissey, Kane, Connell,
Standing — Radcliff, Marschik, Coughlin
Installation into National Federation
If you can find two hats in this picture, clip
two box tops from Dr. Dafo's Dandy
Little Dandruff Destroyer; send them in
and receive a 1940 INDEX for $3.00
to cover mailing and handling.
Y. W. C. A.
You probably weren't on the finish line when all this
happened because it was over a half century ago. Are you
asking what? Why the famous event when Normal crossed
the finish line with the first student Y. W. C. A. in the world.
This must be what they mean when they quote Dewey and
Demiaskevich and Kilpatrick on progressive education. Uh,
huh, we've had philosophy.
Be all this as it may, the year 1872 saw the installation
on this campus of our Y. W. C. A. club.
First on the year's calendar is the annual Walkout
Breakfast, which means just what it says — you walk until
you are all worn out and then you have breakfast. This
is an excellent opportunity for eating and then aching.
Following this on the list of events comes the very color-
ful Lantern Parade, when the girls wend their way over
the campus and finally end the procession over in Sher-
wood Forest. One of the most impressive of the tra-
ditional rites of any club on campus, this, too, is an annual
Likewise prominent on the fall schedule of activities is
the All-Women's tea because it means the renewing of old
friendships and the addition of new ones.
The Christmas season is always eagerly awaited by the
Y. W. C. A. girls because they are looking forward to the
White Christmas Service, at which Mrs. E. A. Turner reads
Christmas stories while they gather around their lighted
tree. Likewise, the Christmas season finds the Y girls busy
keeping tab on the sale of Christmas cards, an annual
undertaking of the group. This year the girls spent most
of their spare time making "white gifts" for the children
at the Babyfold here in Normal.
Springtime brings the gaiety of banquets and confer-
ences, the most important of which were the advisory
board and cabinet members tea at the home of Mrs. R. W.
Fairchild. Delegates were sent to the regional conference
at MacMurray and also to the summer conference at Lake
This year's official staff included Marjorie Bane, presi-
dent; Ruth Compton, vice-president; Melba Whitacre, sec-
retary; Ella Mae Elgin, treasurer; Wilma Buchholz, worship
chairman; Margaret Hatch, world service chairman; Faye
Barton and Rose Homann, social chairmen; Bertha Holli-
day, social service chairman; Yjean Staples, pianist; Dorothy
Shields, publicity chairman; Dorothy McFadden, decoration
chairman; and Mary Williams, finance chairman. Miss Neva
McDavitt was the sponsor.
a o f) a fto^
Standing — Buchholz, Staples, Williams, McDavitt, Morris, Shields, Hatch
Seated — Homann, Elgin, Whitacre, Compton, Bane, Holliday
"5870, please . . . what, the line's busy? ... my gosh!"
Oh, never mind, fellow, what can you expect when you
have ninety-four fair females housed under one roof?
There's bound to be a rush at Fell Hall tonight or any
What's life at Fell Hall like? Well, to begin with, there's
Mrs. Mae Warren, the director of the hall — gracious,
charming, friendly, a real house-mother. Leadership, per-
sonality, and scholarship brought twelve girls to live in the
hall as honor residents and to help Mrs. Warren with the
directing of the hall. Remember the voice that answered,
"Fell Hall," when you called up Cecilia last year? No
doubt it belonged to one of these twelve people: Clar
Huggins, president; Jean Strange, secretary-treasurer; Betty
Wolfe, keeper of the keys; Betty Hurdle, social chairman;
Betty Banker, Mary Jane Eisenmayer, Joan Clark, Virginia
Pruden, Susanne Staff, Norma Boyd, Evelyn Ensign, or Faye
To all the people who have lived at Fell Hall there are
certain memories that could have been developed nowhere
else. Foremost among memories of this past year was the
metal cow from which a nickel brought forth orange juice,
milk or chocolate milk, and sometimes all three. Other
things that are definitely labeled as Fell Hall memories are
gab sessions until the wee small hours; house meetings and
pyjama parties; radio dances and teas; formals and recep-
tions; chatter in the dining room; echoes in the long halls;
lights flickering at ten-thirty; telephones buzzing all day
and all night; singing between courses; and the friendly
"Hi" of one Fell Hall girl to another.
- . - ■ - — ™
This is IT — in the Spring
Mrs. Mae Clark Warren, Director
THIS is it — anytime
A reasonably efficient call-boy system (well, what can
you expect when you have to get all the fellows routed
out?), an excellent dining service, lively house meetings
where fantastic "motions before the house" must be ex-
plained "for the third time," and a "twenty-four hour-a-
day" type of social life are some of the things that make
Smith Hall boys what they are today.
Located on University Street, across from the athletic
field, Smith Hall houses thirty-two fellows. This is the
Hall's sixth year in fostering fellowship accompanied by
proper social training, and its success has been in the
hands of "Mother" Ream, the house-mother, and Dean
Linkins, faculty sponsor. The term "success" is used prop-
erly here because the fellows are duly proud of the fact
that they have used the same constitution for a whole year.
Under President Milton Holtz, a well-rounded regime of
satisfying social activities and a sufficient amount of do-
mestic peace were enjoyed. The social program, carried
out by Vice-President Paul Crafts, began with the third all-
school Injun Summer Hop, where all the braves and their
Minne-ha-has did some fancy hopping. At Christmas the
fellows and their friends found the annual Christmas For-
mal a good way to get into the spirit of the season. Kenny
Lane's orchestra dispensed the desired musical cheer. Inter-
spersed among all the other things on the social calendar
for the year were a number of radio dances. After all
these social affairs the treasury was well drained, but
Treasurer Harold Fairchild found enough left to buy a new
radio-victrola combination — a long-desired addition to the
Secretary Graham Whipple's record book listed as after-
dinner speakers President Fairchild, Dr. Houston, Mr. Hor-
ton, Mr. Carrington, Mr. Kinneman, Mr. Beyer, Dr. De-
Young, and Miss Waldron.
The boys and their social activities
f f f t.f „f f'f f ;%
'Mother" Ream, House-mother
->k ^— — V> rf~k
n n n
Pi Kappa Delta
Chiddix, Ward, Smith, Brinegar, Keltner
Reception for International Debaters
Hear ye! Hear ye! Pi Kappa Delta hereby pardons all
those who have ever asked, "What is Pi Kappa Delta —
an education society?" But live on in this state of ignorant
bliss no longer! Know you that Pi Kappa Delta is the
national honorary fraternity for those excelling in debate,
oratory, or extemporaneous speaking. The fees are small,
the pins impressive, the opportunities unlimited. A re-
ception extraordinary is given early in the fall to those
who are qualified in any of the three fields.
Listen and hear further. What do these people do?
What is their case? As circumstantial evidence, or other-
wise, they quote from their year's calendar of events, "A
Homecoming banquet at which the guest speaker finished
in time for everyone to go to the dance (Professor Charles
A. Harper was the speaker this year), and a picnic in the
spring that really had enough food to distinguish it from
a wiener roast." After such testimony, who are we to
doubt the prowess of such a club? One hardly needs to
say that such events speak for themselves.
In case, however, you are not convinced, they offer
the following in their rebuttal speeches. Every three years
a national convention of Pi Kappa Delta is held and this
year the meeting took place in Knoxville, Tennessee. The
local Illinois chapter was represented in all three fields —
debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. The
debaters were Max Chiddix and James Ward in the men's
division and Eleanor Kloss and Pearle Smith in the
women's division. Orators were Dane Harris and Betty
South; extemporaneous speakers, John Keltner and Lois
Halliday. Dr. F. L. D. Holmes and sponsor Professor
Charles A. Harper accompanied the group.
If after display of such information this group still has
not proved its existence, then we refer you to the officers.
These people should be able to convince you that there
is a good reason: President Max Chiddix, Vice-President
John Keltner, and Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Louise Kav-
In spite of the apparent fact that the ratio of men to
women on this campus is such as it is there are more
men bandying words about than there are women.
Fourteen men have been upholding the honor of Normal
in various tournaments this season — Max Chiddix, James
Ward, Gene Sutter, Richard Koehler, James DePew,
Oscar Walchirk, Duncan Lennon, Don Walton, Clarence
Richardson, Harold Mintern, Dane Harris, Harold De
Weese, Quinton Mooberry, and Carrol Wintersteen.
Debates participated in by Dr. F. L. D. Holmes's proteges
were Charleston: Ward, Chiddix, Lennon, Walton, Rich-
ardson, Mintern, Harris, and De Weese; Whitewater:
DePew, Mintern, Lennon, Walton, Sutter, and Koehler;
Huntington-Manchester: Sutter, Koehler, DePew, Mintern,
and Walchirk; St. Paul: Chiddix and Ward; Lake Forest:
Chiddix, Ward, Sutter, and Koehler; and the Pi Kappa
Delta National: Chiddix and Ward.
First Row — Sutter, DePew, Walchirk, Chiddix
Second Row — DeWeese, Koehler, Mintern, Walton
Third Row — Ward, Mooberry, Wintersteen, Richardson
Women have been making words fly here at Normal
and elsewhere since time and the debate season began.
Nine women participated in debate activities this year —
Cillia Korish, Paula Vermillion, Margaret Parret, Norma
Goodwin, Lois Halliday, Ellen Sorrenson, Dorothy Rut-
ledge, Eleanor Kloss, and Pearle Smith. All the women
mentioned participated in Charleston's tourney and also
in Normal's eighth annual invitational tournament where
Miss Kloss and Miss Smith tied with DeKalb women for
second place. Miss Sorrenson and Miss Rutledge repre-
sented Normal at Whitewater, Wisconsin; Miss Korish,
Miss Vermillion, Miss Parret, Miss Goodwin at the Hunt-
ington-Manchester tourney; Miss Kloss and Miss Smith
at St. Paul; Miss Kloss, Miss Smith, Miss Halliday, and
Miss Goodwin at the state debate contest and also the
national Kappa Delta tournament at Knoxville, Ten-
Holmes, Sorrenson, Smith, Goodwin, Kloss, Parret, Rutledge, Vermillion, Korish
Division four marks a banner ten-
r* year period . . . three new buildings
. . . Fell Hall ... the Heating Plant
. . . the Training School . . . brings
the total up to seven buildings by
Joseph T. Cogdal, A.M.;
Assistant Professor of
Physical Education; Cross
Country, Track, Basket-
Harold Eugene Frye,
M.A.; Instructor in Physi-
cal Education; Assistant
Coach of Football and
Howard J. Hancock,
M.S.; Associate Profes-
sor of Physical Education
and Director of Athletics;
Football, Baseball, Golf
Eugene L. Hill, M.A.; In-
structor in Physical Edu-
cation; Wrestling and
Clifford E. Horton, A.M.;
Associate Professor of
Physical Education, Di-
rector of the Division of
Health and Physical Ed-
ucation for Men, Head
of the Department of
Health and Physical Ed-
Edwin G. Struck, M.S.;
Assistant Professor of
Physical Education; As-
sistant Coach Footbal 1
Winifred H. Bally, M.A.;
Instructor in Physical Ed-
ucation; Head of Hockey
Margaret M. Barto,
M.A.; Assistant Profes-
sor of Physical Educa-
tion, Director of the Di-
vision of Health and
Physical Education for
Women; Head of Social
Dancing, Tap Dancing,
Swimming, and Tennis
Elsie Bergland, M.S.; In-
structor in Physical Edu-
cation; Head of Base-
ball, Bowling, and Soc-
Bernice G. Frey, A.M.;
Instructor in Physical
Education; Head of Arch-
ery and Volleyball
Esther Hume, Ed.M.; As-
sistant Professor of Phys-
ical Education; Head of
Basketball, Hockey, Ten-
nis, and Outings
Katherine Thielen, M.S.;
Instructor in Physical Ed-
ucation; Head of Orche-
,:::,. ,, . ... '.' ' ' * .....
Wilson, Hall, Keltner, Scott, Barnes, Unsicker, Tubb, Cole, Henderson
Fourteen highly hopeful harriers dashed out to answer
the call of Coach Joseph T. Cogdal this year for the hill and
dale sport. Topmost of these lads were Captain Marion
Cole and two other lettermen, Lowell Hall and John Scott,
colored flash from Centralia. Among the others who re-
ported were two squadmen, John Davis and John R. Scott
of Chicago, John McGinnis, graduate half-miler, and Un-
sicker and Keltner, the cream of the freshman squad.
In their inaugural meet, on a chilly October day, the boys
flying the Normal colors completely annihilated the har-
riers of Western Teachers of Macomb. The score ended
17-41. Cole, Scott (Centralia), and Keltner were never
pushed during the run. Hall followed the winning trio to
the tape to take fourth place, and Unsicker, Henderson,
and Scott (Chicago) finished seventh, ninth, and eleventh,
respectively. Winning time was 16:32.1.
Kalamazoo presented a very tough five against the
Birdies in their second dual meet of the season, but were
soon disposed of to the tune of 24-31. Captain Cole fin-
ished first with Leonard of Western close to his heels.
Johnny Scott (Centralia) crossed the tape for third place
and Keltner finished fourth. Ex-Captain Tubb and Hall ran
seventh and eighth.
The boys took the hides of two schools on October 20
At Wheaton they met the host school along with Loyola
University and Captain Cole and the lads led the pack to
the tape to win handily over Wheaton via the 16-39 route
while at the same time they topped the Loyola quintet
22-33. Again Cole, Scott, Keltner, and Tubb finished in a
deadlock for first place honors. Journeying on northward,
the Birdies met the Milwaukee Brewers and eked out a
24-31 win. Cole was the winner with Captain Cebrowski
second and Scott and Keltner finishing in that order.
With Butler University and Charleston Teachers College
as the prey, the harriers turned on both barrels and toppled
both foes in a double dual meet. It was the sixth and
seventh win and so the Normalites remained untied or un-
beaten thus far in the '39 cross country campaign. For the
first time this year Cole was not first as he finished second
to Captain Southward of Butler. Fox of Butler was third
and Gene Keltner and John Scott tied for fourth place.
Results, Butler 28-Normal 27; Charleston 40-Normal 17.
Chasing Wisconsin's Walter Mehl to a new Loyola course
record, Marion Cole led State Normal's cross country team
to a second-place berth in the ninth running of the annual
Loyola University invitational on Nov. 4. The Badgers
netted just 27 points to the second-place Birdies' 54, while
Milwaukee Teachers garnered 68 for third place. Both
Mehl and Cole broke Greg Rice's (Notre Dame) record
They're off, and it looks like a fine start
Another Normal finish — Scott, Keltner, Cole
Normal ... 17 Macomb
Loyola Invitational . Second (
Conference Meet First (
Invitational . . . .Second (
Loyola . .
Butler . . .
Coach Cogdal and Manager Cade wait for the break of the tape
The final big event of the season for the boys was the
Conference meet. This year it was held at Charleston.
Illinois, and was won by the harriers of Normal who elim-
inated all other competition to add the I.I.A.C. champion-
ship to their already coveted laurel branch. Captain
Marion Cole romped home over the soft muddy course in
19:31 to retain his berth as the number-one man of the
conference, while Irvin Tubb, Gene Keltner and John Scott
finished in that order with Hall in the 16 spot to keep the
Normal total down to the winning 25 points. Indiana Cen-
tral College of Indianapolis copped the first-place both in
the invitational meet with a total of 51 points. State Nor-
mal runners garnered the second medal with 53 points.
The victory at Charleston was a fitting climax to practi-
cally a perfect season for the Cogdal-coached dalers.
They copped seven dual meets to keep their record of three
years endurance unblemished. They were lowered to the
second division only twice; Wisconsin and Indiana teams
bested them. This victory also gave the boys undis-
puted claim to the state title. Thus was concluded another
most successful season for Mr. Cogdal and his warriors.
Coach Frye, Co-Captains McReynolds end Garnero, Coach Hancock
The Diamond . . .
What is causing all those strange noises we hear ema-
nating from the gymnasium? I really think it needs investi-
gating. Ah — the dawning! "Handy" has put in his call
for future Dizzy Deans and Babe Ruths this week. Limber-
ing-up exercises — calisthenics — sore muscles — tired
arms — and no less than a hundred of them! All hopefuls,
and among them several excellent-looking prospects.
Let's take a look at some of these boys. McReynolds
looks good — a senior co-captain, and although he ha?
patroled the outfield for Coach Hancock in past seasons, he
will no doubt be converted into a second sacker this season
if possible. There's Mac's mate, big Joe Garnero. He is the
other co-captain who holds down that all-important job
behind the batter. A powerful slugger and an excellent
throwing arm make him the best catcher in the conference.
Those three boys working out to your left — Babe Caldwell,
a sophomore, and Sam Chicas and Ed Healy, freshmen —
are promising young understudies to Captain Garnero.
There are the infielders getting into shape. Ryden is
being pushed hard for that first base sack by a young boy
named Turner. Down around the keystone sack there is
really a scrap on for positions. There is Logan Cox, diminu-
tive senior, working alongside Don McReynolds. Ah, yes,
there are Virgil Eades and Pete Palumbo working diligently
for jobs, too. The hot corner is another job which is wide
open to anyone showing promise. Larry "Jeep" Kindred
seems to have the inside track but keep your eyes on those
two youngsters, Fagerburg and Castleman.
Say, "Handy" has a real job on his hands when he starts
to single out three men to patrol those outer pastures.
Handy's happy isn't he Pete?
There are George Spirduso, a letterman and a very timely
hitter from the windy city, a couple of young freshmen
in big Merle Edmunds and "Andy" Young. Another boy
who is looking exceptionally good in pre-season pellet
chasing is Bob Ferguson.
There's Earl Sprau, only returning letterman of the pitch-
ing corps from last year — should have a great year. He
will be aided by a very able group of enthusiastic boys in
Pierce and Paulson, who got experience last year, and also
by such hopefuls as Jim McBride, Herrmann, Gilbertson,
Those youngsters who stick it out and seemingly suc-
ceed will be well paid for their time and effort. Coach
Hancock once more presents a most formidable schedule.
The two opening contests will no doubt be two of the
stiffer games. Big Ten schools are always strong, and ac-
cording to all winds, the Badgers of Wisconsin and the
"Fighting lllini" are no exception this season. Season play
will see Wisconsin open here on April 5, and the Birdies
will attempt to slash out Illinois on the next day. DeKalb
again will be on the line for four games with a double
header scheduled there April 13 and another here on May
18. Illinois Wesleyan, who performed brilliantly in the
South this spring, appears twice on the Normal card. Other
non-conference games to be played are Bradley there on
May 27, Iowa State Teachers May 3, and Iowa State the
next day, and Upper Iowa in April. Other than the four
games with DeKalb, the conference pickings include two
games each with Eureka, Macomb, and Charleston.
LAST SEASON'S RESULTS:
Action opens another season
St. Louis 4
Kindred, Pierce, Turner, Edmunds,
Spirduso . . . pick 'em out
First Row — Fagerburg, Ferguson, Edmunds, Cox, Barnes
Second Row — Durham, Askins, Turner, Spirduso, Garnero, Ryden, Palumbo, Caldwell, Chicas, Healy
Third Row — Manager Ives, Buford, Zehren, Darnell, Herrmann, Juhl, Martin, Pierce, Sprau, Paulson, McBride, Frye, Miller
Looks like Leroy (Fearless) Brandt
messed up this one
Confidence is conqueror of men; victorious both over them
and in them;
The iron will of one stout heart shall make a thousand
A feeble dwarf, dauntless resolved, will turn the tide of
And rally to a nobler strife the giants that had fled.
Truer words were never spoken, for they exemplify the
characteristics that made the Illinois State Normal tossers,
for the second consecutive year, champions of the Little
Nineteen Conference. Thus for the first time in Normal's
history they won the title two seasons in a row. With a
nucleus of four lettermen, Coach Cogdal began to build
his winning aggregation.
Pre-season sighs of anguish were turned into loud
bravoes as the cage crew performed their wide capers.
Of the lettermen returning, first and foremost was Captain
Charles Beck, a veteran of three seasons. Although not the
fastest, tallest, or cleverest man on the floor, he made up
for all these by the dynamic urge to be a leader, one who
could and did serve as the steadying influence over the
whole outfit in times of stress. On several occasions "Buss"
reached seemingly insurmountable heights in taking re-
bounds off the enemy's basket. Most formidable of these
times was at Carbondale when Captain Beck out-maneu-
vered, out-thought, and out-jumped the 6 ft. 3 in. players
of the Southern "Bridegrooms."
The other graduating senior and letterman is Arthu
O'Byrne, an exceptional ball handler with an excellent eye
for the basket. Height and ranginess were a great asset
to this Cardinal forward who this year reached his scoring
peak, ranking second in the I.I.A.C. with 116 points. Art's
ability to snatch a rebound and convert it into a timely
basket made him indispensable to the team.
John Scott, loop's leading scorer and unanimous choice
for All-Star on more than one paper's sport pages, was
this 6 ft. 2 in. "little brown bomber" from Centralia. John
garnered 150 points in conference play in addition to 175
more in other games. When Scotty and O'Byrne started
clicking, a most formidable scoring combination was at
work. Scott, notwithstanding his shooting, ball handling,
and rebounding abilities is a wonderful team man, com-
parable to Johnson and Barton of former years.
Alternating at the forward posts with O'Byrne were
three very promising men, Larry Kindred and Del Fager-
burg, sophomores, and Dale Reid, a Wood River boy and
a freshman. Kindred, a cool and collected ball handler,
was the third leading scorer of the Birdie tossers. Reid and
Fagerburg are two very hard working boys who gave their
all for the alma mater and will be back next year.
Along with Beck at the guard positions were Leroy
Brandt, a short and fast man who headed Coach Joe's
famed "T" defense, John Baldini, another letterman, held
back greatly by injuries, and Jim McBride, another hard
worker and a handy man to have around when the going
was tough. Along with this group were other boys who
Coaches Struck and Cogdal
worked just as hard and were just as much needed. Logan
Cox, Roy Larson, Bob Edwards, and Johnny Phelps all gave
their time and hard work to the cause of the team.
Arkansas opened the Birdie schedule on Dec. 5 in the
Redbird gym and was soundly spanked 41-27. Following
this came Valparaiso, Millikin, Milwaukee, St. Joseph, and
Oshkosh. All five teams fell before the heavy barrage of
baskets as the boys from the Redbird nest seemed to im-
prove with every game. Came the Christmas tourney held
Jan. 1 and 2 on the Normal and Wesleyan campuses. In
a maze of basketball the Birdies walloped Illinois College
Brandt, Cox, McBride, Beck, Walker, Reid, Larson, Edwards, Baldini, Fagerburg, Phelps, Kindred, Scott, Cross, O'Byrne
45-29, fell to St. Joseph of Indiana 37-41, whipped South-
western of Louisiana 38-32, and then were finally elimi-
nated by the strong St. Joe outfit again 28-29.
The Cardinal flippers continued their red hot pace as the
new year started by trouncing such strong rivals as Chicago
Normal and Valparaiso.
When the conference opened, Normal, Charleston, and
Carbondale all appeared extra strong. Charleston, despite
brilliant shooting and floor-playing ability, was downed
twice by the Birdies in two tight thrillers. One ended 45-43,
the other 43-39. The highly touted Cogdalmen were riding
high and walked over their conference foes with little diffi-
culty. Elmhurst, Macomb, and Eureka all bowed out twice
during the season. It was rounding into a two team race
with the Bridegrooms of Carbondale hoping to dethrone the
champions and thus take over the rule themselves. But the
Birdies carried a joyous 43-30 victory and the conference
championship on their wings as they winged their way back
The Normalites scored 473 points to their opponents 315
in conference play. The total for the season's play was 980
to 789 points with 21 games won and 5 lost for a percent-
age of .808. Thus a very brilliant and successful season was
ended, and to. Mr. Cogdal and Captain Beck go all the
praise and respect they so highly deserve.
Normal 37 Eureka 21
In conclusion, a fairly complete coverage of the
cage season — scorers . . . bleachers . . . action
1, 2, 3 . . . bench . . . action
Kneeling — Young, Bieber, Grandt, Berutti, Motter, Silverstrini,
Standing — Herrmann, Barnes, Martin, Morgan, Juhl
The twofold purpose of maintaining a "B" squad is to
give boys who aren't ready for the varsity a chance to en-
gage in intercollegiate competition and to act as a feeder
for the varsity. Each season sees a number of the previous
year's "B" team players as varsity regulars. Of this year's
championship squad Kindred, Brandt, and McBride were
graduates from the Yannigan ranks.
This season an eight-game schedule was played. The
smallest number of players used in any one contest was
nine, the largest twenty-three. The high lights of the sea-
son were the two victories over the Wesleyan freshmen.
The first of these was by a one point margin, the second
by five points. Other wins were two against Lincoln Junior
College, two against the team from Chanute Field at Ran-
toul, and one against Eastern Teachers. The only setback
was against the latter in the opening game of the season
Only freshmen and sophomores are eligible to try for
places on the team. Any freshman or sophomore boy may
report for practice and remain out for practice until the
end of the season. The squad is not cut nor is competition
limited to a few boys. One of the main objectives, as pre-
viously stated, is to give every boy an opportunity to play
as much as possible.
Another vital but obscure function of the reserve squad
is to furnish practice for the varsity. The boys are asked
to represent Macomb one night, Carbondale the next, and
so on. They also furnish the defense against which the
varsity practices its formations.
Members of this year's squad were: Oswald Bieber,
George Cross, Thomas Darnell, Delmar Fagerburg, Sher-
win Gilbertson, Wayne Gilbertson, Alten Grandt, Andrew
Henson, Vernon Holloway, Leonard Juhl, Theodore Laing,
Howard Martin, Elmer Morgan, Donald Motter, Russell
Reid, Herbert Roberts, Tulio Silverstrini, Donald Tolbert,
Dane Walker, Andrew Young, John Loeb, Price Barnes,
Paul Berutti, Gilbert Herrmann.
All these boys will be back next year and get that all-
important chance for a place on the Birdie varsity. This
year they performed most nobly and have profited greatly
in experience and hard work. No doubt their two wins
over the "Rhinies" were the highlights of their season.
Ass't Manager Walschirk, Manager King, Ass't Manager Palowsky
In a year when championships were the rule and not
the exception at Ole Normal, Genial Gene Hill and his
matmen were not going to be the ones to let the rest of
the athletes on the campus lord it over them. Maintaining
that old adage "The bigger they are the harder they fall,"
the coach arranged a schedule filled with star-laden teams.
Included on this year's card were five matches with teams
in the Big Ten, five with the small colleges of the state,
and one with one of the strongest of the small schools in
the Middle West, the University of Dubuque.
After a rather disastrous start during which time the
grapplers lost to the University of Wisconsin, the Univer-
sity of Illinois, Purdue University, and tied the University of
Chicago, they finally settled down to competition with
schools of their own class and in the remainder of the dual
matches were able to win three and tie one while losing
two close decisions to Wheaton and to DeKalb, one which
was later avenged.
Then came the ultimate in any Normal wrestling team's
career — the winning of the Wheaton Invitational. It was
the first victory of any Normal team in this event and the
first time in the history of the meet that Wheaton College
had not won this little get-together of the strongest small
colleges in this sector.
Ray Wesley cinched the trophy for the Red and White
when he won his last match by a fall to garner two points
and a third place, which enabled the alma mater to nose
out the University of Dubuque by a score of twenty-four to
No Normal man finished lower than fourth in the meet
and it was this all-around strength in every division which
spelled victory for the homefolks. Captain Walt Switzer
started things off right by taking second place in the 121
pound division. Jean Ring upset the dope bucket and won
This match is approaching the crucial point
Coach Hill, Manager Childress, Ass't Manager Hargis
a third in the 1 28 pound class, winning two matches by
falls in advancing to this coveted spot. The Mighty Mite,
Warren Sperry, had to be content with a second place also.
It was quite an upset, for this was his first loss of the
season and to a man he had beaten quite severely the
first time they met. Charley Jungels came home with a
fourth at 145 pounds.
Tom Wright gave those who followed him something to
shoot at by winning Normal's first gold medal in competi-
tion with a few 155 pounders. Cecil Hospelhorn, our only
freshman wrestler, brought home the bacon by virtue of his
victory in the consolation match which won a third place
among the 165'ers. Kenneth Fleming also upset the dope
bucket by defeating the overwhelming favorite, Davenport
of DeKalb, and gave the Red Scourge their second gold
medal. Then came Wesley's thrilling encounter which
sewed up first place over a field of seven teams.
Letters were awarded to all those who competed at
Wheaton and to Manager Jack Childress. So with all these
men back except Switzer and Sperry, we may expect a
banner year in 1940-41 for this growing sport.
Time advantage is yours, Sperry. Stick with him
No boredom on this bench
no place to suck yo
thumb. Besides, you're a
to bite it of?
Wheaton Invitational — Normal, First
U. of 1 26
U. of Wis 21
U. of Chi 16
U. of Dubuque 12
Kneeling — Wise, Switzer, Russell, Sperry, Hospelhorn, Jungels, Wright, Knudtson, Ring
Standing — Chamness, Fleming, Grimm, McBride, Mankowski, Sandholm, Wesley, Muncy, Wessels, LaBounty, Holliday, Hoecke, Sabattini
Punts and Passes
Most Valuable Player Sperry
"Handy" does it again! For the second time in three
years his scarlet-clad chargers romped home with the
lion's share of the I.I.A.C. title 'neath their belt.
Pre-season dopesters conceded the Red Birds but medi-
ocre success because graduations, ineligibility, and with-
drawals gave them every basis for drawing such a con-
clusion. With the possible exception of triumphing over
Culver-Stockton in the opener, performances of the team
up to the homecoming encounter gave the pessimistic pre-
dictors a vision of their belief coming true. However a
group of returning veterans, plus a number of outstanding
rookies, all imbued with the will to win, began to hit their
stride and finished the season by copping the conference
Finis to this season rounded out the football career of as
star-studded an octette as ever graced a Normal gridiron.
Foremost in this group who have hung up their moleskins
for the last time is Captain Jack Secord. Bothered in early
season by a troublesome knee, the Bloomington boy over-
came this handicap to lead his team to victory from the
quarterback post. More than living up to his calling card,
Joe "Prancer" Vucich distinguished himself by prancing
his way through four years of hard conference struggle. A
product of St. Viator, "Looping" Luke Gleason will be
missed next year when the aerial attack is needed. Brainy
field generalship and pass defense were the forte of Bill
Miller, reserve quarterback, who has made his final appear-
ance for Ole Normal. Recipient of the most valuable
player award, the Carter Harris trophy, was Warren Sperry,
diminutive guard who was a standout in nearly every game.
Winner of the same trophy last year and Sperry's running
mate, was "Tiger" Garnero, who did double duty as a
punter and line-backer. Voted the most improved player
Coaches Frye, Hancock, Struck
on the 1939 squad was Al Voss, senior end from Elgin.
Howard "Muscles" Lehwald ended his career by winning
an "N" as varsity end. Another boy who hailed from St.
Viator and did an excellent job in line-backing was Jack
"Ripper" Stoltze. Completing his fourth year as manager,
Philip "Red" Wilson bowed out of the picture leaving a
large hole in this department to be filled by Don Fitz-
To offset these departures, the returning lettermen cause
a brighter change in the outlook for next year. Totaling
sixteen in all, the 1940 members will consist of six backs
and ten linemen. Ends Morgan, Hoffbuhr, and Smith will
flank tackles Hubbard, Hammond, Morrissey, and Trumpy.
Lone letterman guard is Chicas, who next year will be play-
ing alongside Captain-elect Gaffney or Goddard, return-
ing centers. Ball toters who will answer Coach Hancock's
first 1940 roll call are Covill, all-conference fullback, and
second leading scorer in the conference, Hackett, whose
forte was speed and quick kicking, and a quartet of fresh-
men flashes: Barnes, Eddy, Gehrt, Schrieber.
Leadership for the 1940 team falls upon another Bloom-
ington boy in Harold "Wildcat" Gaffney, all-conference
snapperback. Filled with fight and the spirit to win, Gaff
will make a fine captain.
A resume of the season reveals Normal's final results as
being four wins, three ties (all scoreless) and two defeats.
Normal, III., Sept. 23. — A not-too-polished group of
Birdie gridders ran rough-shod over a hapless Culver-
Stockton crew 20-0 for the first win of the season.
The V1DETTE is right there for first-hand information
Platteville, Wis. — Sept. 30. Here the combined forces
of arctic weather and powerhouse cheeseland plungers
proved too much for Hancock's forces. Under the arcs the
Normalites fell to a 13-0 defeat.
Normal, III. — Oct. 7. A stubborn eleven from Ypsilanti,
Michigan, journeyed down to McCormick field to meet a
very unyielding Red Bird outfit. Final results — Ypsilanti 0,
Macomb, III. — Oct. 14. In this, the conference opener,
the Redmen ran the ball all over the field with Hoffbuhr,
an end for Normal, stepping out of bounds on a touch-
down pass. They still couldn't cross the enemies' goal in
a fair manner. 0-0 again!
Charleston, III. — Oct. 21. Ho hum, Eastern homecoming
somewhat dampened by Normal's third consecutive score-
XSijf _^** mm? T
40 l4 58 £Q 4S \S 48 51 46 11 jjfl
7 56 57 55 IS S3 1 IS 3*
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Hrsf Rov/— Morrissey, Hackett, Smith, Hammond, Secord, Vucich, Gleason, Covill, LaBounty, Rogers Neumann
Second Row— Morgan, Chicas, Garnero, Gaffney, Stoltze, Gehrt, Miller, Lehwald, Goddard, Schre.ber, Barnes
Third Row— Caldwell, Healy, Voss, Trumpy, Garrison, Hubbard, Hoffbuhr, Sperry, Eddy
. * • ■>■■•_
' •'■""' ''-■* ■ ."V.-l: 1'^' -•' . .-...k " J vV ••'-'-•".- : V
...'"' ' '... ' W
c Row— Barnes, Ferguson, Smith, Rogers, DeBois, Greene, Toy, Wiggers, Caldwell, Neumann, King, Rymon
ieconc/Ko*— Hackett, Momssey, Danaher, Wiseman, Hospelhorn, Wesley, Shears, Eakle, Shambrook, Muncy Miles
Third flow— Healy, Feldmann, Twomey, Morrison, Silverstrini, Herrmann, Garrison, Mottershaw, Young, Whitehurst LaBounty
Manager Holliday, Coach Struck, Manager Williams
less tie. Again it was Hoffbuhr's bad luck which played
havoc with the Birdies' hopes. Out of bounds again! Re-
Normal, III. — Oct. 28. Local homecoming found the
Birdies playing brilliant football before a homecoming
crowd of some three thousand highly elated fans. Scaled
the southern Egyptians of Carbondale to the tune of 14-7.
Normal, III. — Nov. 4. Ole Normal keeps in the thick of
the conference race by soundly threshing the "Pirates" of
Elmhurst. Several reserves see action on gusty day and
aid in the win. Results 19-0.
DeKalb, III. — Nov. 11. Armistice Day, and the Normal
warriors show one hundred and fifty loyal fans they really
mean business. With perfect football weather as a setting,
the gridders rifle their way to 13-7 win and also a share
of the conference championship.
Bloomington, III. — Nov. 18. A field of mud, overcast
skies, and a crowd of 3500 tense fans. All these were
evident as the green wave of the Wesleyan Titans rolled
heavily on. Titan power plays paced the Wesleyan win
in Municipal Stadium. Birdies drop tight thriller 8-0.
Managers Fitzsimmons, Wilson, Ass't Manager Murphy
Normal 20 Culver-Stockton . .
Normal 14 Carbondale 7
Normal 19 Elmhurst
Normal 13 DeKalb 7
:~>K. 4 iff*JlIP
3^i ;**£$*■ "!»■'
Captioning left to right — Remember the Wesleyan game? They were
such charming hosts that they even painted N's on their stadium for
us . . . The I.I.A.C. Championship, the celebration, the holiday — oh,
boy! . . . Handy and Frye looking over some situation ... On your
feet; there's that band again . . . Well, hello, Dr. Browne . . . And
there's action — and it took some action to come out with the cham-
pionship . . .
Kneeling — Campbell, McGonigle, Calkins, Therien, Clark
Standing — Beach, Magill, McLaughlin, Vieth, Perrilli, Krueger, Roer
Ducking the cold winds of March, Coach Hill's racquet-
eers hied southward during the Easter vacation on a 1500-
mile intensive opening, playing such teams as Evansville,
Carbondale, Lambuth at Jacksonville, Tenn., and Lipscomb
and Vanderbilt at Nashville, Tenn. Although the boys did
not return with any mortgages on southern plantations for
trophies, they made a nice showing and demonstrated
their capabilities to Genial Gene.
Three lettermen of last year returned along with Beach,
a letterman in '28. This formed a nucleus for the squad.
The freshman outlook is good with Roemer and McGonigle
each handling a racquet in good style. Old-timers Mc-
Loughlin, Magill, Calkins, Krueger, and Perrilli are all
ready to do or die for the old alma mater in the tough
thirteen match schedule which will wind up with the Little
Nineteen matches on this campus May 25.
The Birds will meet the lllini again this year and try to
avenge the 7-0 loss of last year. Only one match has been
scheduled with Elmhurst — twice a victim to the wicked
serves of our boys. Other matches included in the sched-
ule are with University of Purdue and Indiana State.
Benoni Green's absence will probably cause some of
the aspirants of the state to sigh with relief, however, his
aces on the south campus are missed.
This season's weather is keeping the squad indoors
dodging the apples tossed around by the Hank Green-
bergs and Dizzy Deans. It may be though that by that
time the foundations for the new student union building
may be rising on the clay greens. It seems like practice
is getting to be quite a racquet.
Coach Hancock, Captain Stombaugh
When Coach Hancock issued the call for divot diggers
this year he must have hoped that Santa would pay an-
other visit and leave a few Tommy Armours hiding behind
the pin on number nine green. At the time this goes to
press I don't think Handy has been able to trek around
that far because of the shortage of dog teams, so they
may still be waiting to be discovered.
About the only men reporting back this season for that
noble Scotch game of pill-rolling was young Tom Stom-
baugh. Tom was also elected Captain to fill the vacancy
made when Secord failed to return the second semester.
Wesleyan is the first on the schedule to meet the novice
Redbird green-pitchers. It is hoped that Bradley and Ma-
comb will readily submit to their doom when faced by the
Slicers. DeKalb and the boys from south of the creek will
come here May 1 1 for a double dual meet. Then in the
offing is the Teachers College meet, of which Carbondale is
the host. Macomb is next on the schedule before the Little
Nineteen here. Last year's squad was strongly fortified
by the return of four lettermen from the previous year and
everyone agrees that it was a top-notch year on the roll-
ing green, but after the years of plenty come the years
of famine. And good golfers are few and far between
famine or no famine. But by the time the golf ball tea has
drained out of the cups Coach Hancock will have his duf-
fers picked and in good shape.
Some of those who hope to catch the eye of Mr. Han-
cock in the first few weeks of tryouts are A. J. Woodard,
a sophomore from Roodhouse, George Sider, a senior from
Chicago, Carl Erwin, another senior from the links of
Lawrenceville, and Bruce Orr and Max Chiddix both sen-
iors from the local ranks of Normal, Illinois. Along with
this group of upper classmen, there will no doubt be sev-
eral aspiring freshmen. All these will be highly welcomed
by Coach Howard Hancock and from these ranks will be
chosen the fortunate men to represent Ole Normal on the
fairways of competition.
These boys will attempt to fill the big gaps in the
"slicer" team made so very prominent by the graduation
of John Prombo, Captain Carter, and Jack Secord.
Following is a schedule of the seven meets which have
been carded as competition for the Birdies during the
season of 1940-41:
April 20 Wesleyan There
April 24 Bradley There
May 4 Macomb There
May 1 1 DeKalb, Wesleyan Here
May 18 Teachers College Meet Carbondale
May 21 Macomb Here
May 25 Little Nineteen Here
Track and Field
Coach Cogdal and Captain Hardgrove
'Ace" breezin' along as per usual
These three hurdlers are hurryin' someplace
This is Fetzer; he's not camera-conscious
When Coach Cogdal made his first call for thinlies
this year, the crop that put in an appearance looked
gaunt indeed. One consolation was at hand when it was
made known that only three lettermen had been lost
either by graduation or other means. Those three men
are ex-Captain Rice, John Scott, upstate, and the star
two-miler Irvin Tubb. This is a bright spot in that Coach
Joe knows just about what to expect from these boys.
Jim Hardgrove, ace sprinter from Streator, leads the
cinder men this year as captain and highly important cog
in the tracksters' machine. "Ace"«is a crack century and
220 yard dash man as well as being a part of the relay
team. Jim will lead the boys in meets against Washington
U., Charleston Teachers, Kalamazoo, a quadrangular with
DeKalb, Illinois College and Wesleyan, in the Elmhurst
Invitational, the Teachers' College Meet at Carbondale,
and finally the Little Nineteen Meet, down McCormick
way to close the season.
The wearers of the red and white this year will be
built around such outstanding returning lettermen as Jim
Hardgrove, captain and sprinter, Scott, 440 yard dash
and high jumping representative, Marion Cole, the Law-
renceville miler, and Floyd Covill.
In the sprint department Hardgrove, Lanning, and
Gerfen are the only returning lettermen. Carson Honey-
man and DeBois are two good prospectives for this de-
partment. Gerfen, Fetzer, Hackett, and Bill Hoffbuhr, a
Pekin lad, will carry the broad jump load.
In Scott, colored flash from Centralia, Normal will have
a most outstanding 440 man. He will probably be pushed
hard by Hackett. In the longer runs Coach Cogdal has
in Marion Cole, colored boy from Lawrenceville, one of
the best, if not the best man in the state. Marion is tops
when it comes to the mile and 880 yard runs. He will
have very able assistance in the mile run from John
McGinnis and Vernon Miles, a Sidell freshman.
The hurdles this year will be covered by such returning
lettermen as Floyd Covill, King, and senior trackster Joe
Vucich. Will Hoffbuhr will no doubt leave the broad jump
position at times to aid the cause along.
Elmer Morgan and Johnny Scott will attempt to best
all opponents when it comes to the high jumping division.
In the pole vault Ed Fetzer, a letterman of the 1938 season,
will strengthen that region of activity along with Ike
LaBounty and Don Motter, both freshmen.
In the weights such heavy tossers as Vucich, Covill,
and Hackett will probably carry the biggest share of the
load. New aspirants to posts in the javelin, discus, and
shot put are such men as Butcher, Sisevich, Ellison, Silver-
strini, Trumpy, and Bob Smith.
In the relay team the Birdies will once more be strong
contenders in every meet. With Captain Hardgrove,
Marion Cole, and John Scott leading the list of four, only
one man needs to be located to complete a very torrid
relay team. Hackett and McGinnis seem to have the in-
side track on the job and will probably fight it out for
the job between themselves.
Coach Cogdal will without a doubt round into shape a
championship team before the season is ended. Although
sorely hindered by bad weather and inability to see all
his men in action outside, a banner season is expected.
LAST SEASON'S RESULTS
Kalamazoo 90 72
Teacher's College Meet
E. I. I. Meet
I. I. A. C
More action — the discus and Cogdal awaiting returns
First Row — Paynic, Tyler, Murphy, McBride, Murray, Ellison. Walsh, Trumpy, Smith, Martin, Knudson, Danaher, Steele
Second Row — Brandt, LaBounty, Brummet, Hoffbuhr, Sisevich, Barnes, Cross, Brett, Silverstrini, Motter, Hackett, DeBois, Sieh, Unsicker
Third Row — Campbell, Lanning, King, McGinnis, Covill, Scott, Morgan, Hardgrove, Vucich, Gerfen, Cole, Randolph
Touch football . . .
Kneeling — Breen, Berutti, Brumm, Naffziger, Brandt
Standing — Leigh, Hendron, Erwin, Hardgrove, O'Byrne
With their powerful tri-motored passenger plane over-
hauled and ready for service, the members of the intra-
mural department and their popular pilot, Eugene Hill,
who was at the stick, began the annual trip to foreign
lands of competition.
Arriving at McCormick field, the home of the greatest
array of sport celebrities known to the world, the flyers
witnessed the playing of the championship struggle for
the touch football crown, with the Indians smothering the
boys from down "beanery" way, the Campus Inn, 25-6.
Between halves another champ was honored in the person
of Pete Palumbo who kicked 13 perfect drop-kicks out of
a possible 25. Pete won the medal after a battle with
Still another feature caught the eyes of the visiting avia-
tors. The running of the cross country run produced a new
winner in "Slim" Gene Keltner, ex-U. Higher. Gene out-
lasted a strong thrust made by McGinnis and Henderson
to break the tape in 14 minutes and 35 seconds.
Turning their attention to hangar G.Y.M., the pilots
waited the arrival of the muscle men who soon appeared.
"Shorty" Wise started things off by pinning Jimmy Thorsen
in the 128 division. Floyd King took a fall from Warren
Frink at 136 pounds. Bill Chase, 145 pounder, won a de-
cision from Ike LaBounty. At 165, Charley Grimm ushered
out Otis Knudtson via the fall route. Sandholm was
crowned king of the 175'ers, and Ray Wesley dropped the
heavy-weight bout to Wiseman.
Jack Roemer's outstanding paddle artistry carried the
wingers to the ping pong den where Jack was in the
process of conquering "Lefty" Dautenhahn in the yearly
singles tournament. Motor trouble kept the visitors still
longer, and in an effort to make their stay a pleasant one
a new feature was added to the program. A ping pong
doubles tourney was inaugurated. Ev Henry and Harold
Dautenhahn defeated Jack Roemer and Bill Nance, 24-22,
18-21, 21-17, 21-19.
More activity called the flying I.M.'s as the playing of
the first basketball tournament now held the limelight in
the big hangar. Showing their heels to everyone, the Red-
Bird All Stars out-maneuvered the popular Campus Inners,
23-19. Third place went to the Little Squaws over the
Pulverizers, 44-25. This event of the intramural program
was by far the most anxiously awaited affair of the year.
Nearly 300 players composed the six leagues. Members
of the intramural class served as capable officials during
festivities, and manager Al Withey was instrumental in
seeing that play was run according to the necessary rules
of etiquette. In connection with the hardwood occurrence,
a free throw tourney was held. Otis Whitlow dethroned
the defending champion, Bill Miller, and took the ribbon
when he tossed in 23 out of 25 shots at the hoop in the
With the aviators finding their plane again in working
order, Director Gene called his men together, and took off
for a definite destination in the city of the evergreens:
Bloomington. With the completion of a beautiful three-
point landing, the bird-men found themselves at Pat
Harkins' bowling alley on Front Street. The coliseum was
a scene of the annual kegling tourney which was being
concluded under the capable direction of Manager Paul
Crafts. Cliff Wiggers knocked over 1555 pins during the
nine game matches that were held at the Front Street lanes,
and captured the gold plated, imaginary bowling ball from
a field of 50 keglers. Frank Hansing with 1518 pins was
second, followed by Bruce Orr and Bernard Twoomey with
1490 and 1481 points respectively. During the year the
Cook Hall alleys were also at the disposal of the men three
days a week. This sport proved to be one of the most fre-
quently attended of the many recreations on the calendar.
The many activities that have already been mentioned
Basketball . . .
Miller, Brumm, Lehwald, Ryden, Magill, Erwin, Gerfen
Free throw champion
Harkins' Alley brings in the bowlers. Some of
them are camera-conscious
Some poor ping pong ball is due for a paddling
— and this is the way I won the championship,
Cross Country Champs . . .
McGinnis, Keltner, Henderson, Unsicker
Ping Pong champ
Ping Pong doubles champs
Chase, 145 lb. champ
Sandholm, 775 lb. champ
Wiseman, heavyweight champ
Wise, 728 lb. champ
King, 7 35 lb. champ
Grimm, 765 lb. champ
are just a few that make this department one of the biggest
and most popular on the campus. Hill and his large crew
have cooperated to the highest degree and the division is
rated as one of the best in these parts.
Although it is not possible to forecast the outcomes of
other diversions that are occupying the time of the men of
the campus, it is possible to reiterate what some of them
Homecomers will remember the seasonal tug-of-war be-
tween the freshmen and the sophomores. As usual the
yearlings won the struggle and gave the sophs a good
Early in April a second basketball festival was held
with the Little Squaws taking the trophy from the Co-op.
Haegers won third place from the Aces via the forfeit route.
From the south we again hear the roar of those mighty
motors of the intramural squadrons' shining juggernaut.
After circling the field once, they landed long enough to
say that they would be unable to stay for the results of
the handball, softball, badminton, volleyball, and the
weekly mixed swims held at the Y.W.C.A. in the neighbor-
Aside from the games witnessed by the flyers, the male
population enjoyed the spacious acres of the Bloomington
Municipal Golf course. A great number answered the call
to the greens.
In conclusion, mention must be made of the extremely
popular hobby nights sponsored by both the men's and the
women's intramural departments. Many recreational con-
tests were offered such as volleyball, badminton, ping
pong, shuffleboard, box hockey, and numerous table
Even as the Campus has had more buildings and im-
provements added to its original number, so the Women's
Intramural Program has had many improvements and
additions to its original activities.
Women's Intramural Records are first found in the
W.A.A. records which were begun in 1920. At that time
six major sports were offered, and participation was based
on point system open to W.A.A. members only.
By 1927 intramurals had grown to include fifteen sports
besides Outings and Recreational games. The program
became open to all girls in school.
In 1932 Miss Esther Hume, present faculty intramural
head, became sponsor of W.A.A. and head of intramurals.
Under her excellent supervision permanent records were
begun, sportsheads were organized into a governing
Board, and Women's Intramurals began to take a definite
place as an outstanding program on the campus.
The intramural program has steadily grown until today
the Board, composed of thirty-two members, completely
organizes and conducts an intramural and extramural pro-
gram, besides sponsoring many prominent social events.
The Board of this year should be complimented for the
splendid program it has presented. Faculty sponsors aid-
ing Miss Hume and the students are Miss Barto, Miss Frey,
Miss Bergland, Miss Bally and Miss Thielen.
All sports have shown an increase in the number of
participants. Records of the last few years show notable
increase of student interest in Outings and Social activities.
Badminton and Table Tennis are new activities in the pro-
gram and were supervised by Alice Kleinfeldt, student
head of recreational games. School Play Nites have been
introduced to the program in conjunction with the Men's
Although extramurals have been limited this year be-
cause of the convention, the following pages prove that
intramurals have continued to grow.
One of the events this year was the very different social
activity of the Topsy Turvy Tea Toddle, a co-recreational
affair. This leap year dance with its charming vegetable
corsages was proclaimed a success by all who attended.
Other notable events were the All-Women's Sports Dance
in the fall and the All-Women's Christmas Party and Dance.
The Installation Banquet of May climaxed the social year.
From simple early morning hikes and half-haphazard
overnite camping trips, Outings have expanded into com-
pletely organized and educational affairs. This year's pro-
gram was headed by Martha Humphrey. It included a pre-
convention camping trip in the fall at which twenty-three
visiting delegates were the guests of fifty girls from I.S.N.U.
The spring camping trips have proved very successful with
the minimum of fifty to sixty girls on each trip. Other high-
lights of the year were several trips to the ice-skating rink
in Urbana; one at which pre-convention delegates were
entertained and another which was co-recreational and in
conjunction with the Men's Intramural Department.
Hobby Nights have proved to be such good drawing
cards, that the department's equipment was scarcely able
to accommodate the players. Alice Kleinfeldt was student
head of hobby nights.
Seated — Smargiassi, Nicholas, Hume, Royse, Brooks, Wolfe, Starkey, Van Raemdonk
Standing — Pacelli, Lopeman, Koenig, Conlee, Brauer, Murray, Stoops, Samuels, Kleinfeldt, Strange, Riber, Clark, Humphrey,
Armstrong, Morris, Paxton, Groshong, Keith, Wullenwaber, Parkinson, Arnin
The Topsy Turvy Tea Toddle
One of the regular fall sports which draws many girls is
field hockey. This sport is headed by Jean Strange assisted
by Vera Morris. Hockey is one of the first sports which is
listed in the intramural records. The honorary squad
traveled to DeKalb for an extra-mural sportsday.
Another popular fall sport is that of soccer, which was
headed by Fayetta Samuels this year. Soccer is one of the
later sports added to intramural activities. The last three
weeks of soccer intramurals are spent in combining soccer
and basketball techniques in the game of speedball.
Archery is offered in both the spring and fall terms. It is
a more recently added activity to the program. This year
it was made co-recreational. Geraldine Armstrong, as-
sisted by Jean Keith, directed the sport.
The student head of bowling this year was Gertrude
Koenig, assisted by lola Stoops. Bowling was one of the
original seven sports offered, and today it is one of the
more popular individual sports.
Shirley Brauer and Joan Clark were heads of basketba
this year. Basketball is divided into two beginning sections
Everybody works and we do mean work
Result — everybody eats
Hockey Honor Squad
Kneeling — Arnin, Royse, Koenig, Conlee, Brooks, Van Raemdonk
Standing — Murray, Morris, Starkey, Govas, Riber, Clark, Nicholas
# f* f% hi
Soccer Honor Squad
Kneeling — Murray, Raasch, Vidano, Conlee, Watson, Pacelli
Standing — Belcher, Trilling, Samuels, Stanley, Riber, Clark, Govas
and an advanced section. It was one of the beginning
sports and is as well liked now as it ever was. The varsity
team made two extra-mural sportsday trips — one to
Charleston, and one to MacMurray College. Of the seven-
teen members of the squad, nine will be graduated this
year. Eight of these girls have been on the extra-mural
squad three years. They are Brooks, Nicholas, Royse,
Smargiassi, Starkey, Strange, Van Raemdonk, and Wolfe.
Among the winter sports is volleyball, headed this year
by Andrea Riber. This is a popular sport not only in intra-
murals, but also in physical education classes and in
Although swimming was one of the original sports, it
Co-recreational — potential Robin Hoods, figuratively
Nicholas, Starkey, Kinsey
has been more successful this year than in the past few
years. Betty Paxton was head and Doris Groshong assisted
her. Mary Jane Wullenwaber, a senior physical education
major and qualified life guard, taught all classes in intra-
Dancing is an ever popular activity. The intramural pro-
gram includes both tap dancing and social dancing. Elsie
Buser, head of social dancing, and Ruth Parkinson and
Ruby Arnin, heads of the tap dancing group, took com-
plete charge of the teaching of these activities.
Table Tennis and Badminton, ever popular as hobby
night activities, have gained a place in the intramural
program because of their success this year. Much credit
Basketball Advanced Squad
First Row — Van Raemdonk, Royse, Wolfe, Bailey, Pacelli
Second Row — Starkey, Brooks, Nicholas, Conlee, Brauer, Naseef
Third Row — Humphrey, Riber, Clark, Strange, Smargiassi, Govas
goes to Alice Kleinfeldt, student head of these activities.
Dorothy Govas won the Table tennis tournament.
Women students are fortunate that the intramural pro-
gram offers golf, a leisure time sport, among its activities.
Mary Murray was head of this sport.
Baseball, America's number-one sport is also an intra-
mural favorite. Marjorie Martin was this year's sport head.
Tennis which ranks high as an individual sport, was
offered both in the fall and spring. It is divided into be-
ginning, intermediate and advanced sections. Beginning
and advanced groups are taught in the fall, and inter-
mediate and advanced groups in the spring. Heads this
year were Mary Jane Wullenwaber, assisted by Harriet
Lopeman. Harriet, besides being a mainstay on the var-
sity squad has done an excellent job of coaching in intra-
murals. The varsity squad made an extra-mural trip to
Carbondale in the fall. Other trips for this squad included
an exchange match with Eureka, a trip to the University of
Illinois, and the annual Millikin meet.
Under the skillful guidance of the faculty sponsors, this
year's Board has submitted its contributions to the building
of the intramural program. Faculty sponsors are Miss
Hume, Miss Barto, Miss Frey, Miss Bergland, Miss Bally,
and Miss Thielen.
Thus are the year's improvements in the building of the
intramural program added. On to this the years will add
more extensions of successful sports to be offered to
fortunate girls of I.S.N.U.
Tapping . . . Table Tennis . . . Basebal
Varsity Tennis Squad
Kneeling — Lopeman, Wolfe, Jacquat
Standing — Von Allmen, Clark, Nicholas
• By 1930 there are two more new
ones and how they got along with-
out them no one knows . . . McCor-
mick Gym . . . the Science Building.
Where were all of the dances and
microbes before this?
1 III Hi II 1 B
An all-star cast ... the class of 1940!
Did you see our show "Getting an Education"? It ran
for four years at I.S.N.U. Anyhow, on June 10 the show
is closing and we're taking our last bow before the foot-
lights. They're placing the sign "B.Ed. 1940" on the door.
It was a great show, remember?
A fellow named George Brinegar stepped on the stage
and directed our activities in that first hectic year. Then
under Carl Erwin and the sophomore advisory board, we
made the second act a huge success. Everyone was clam-
oring for more! As high and mighty juniors we were pretty
"big time" — right up there in the lime-light with Bob King
heading the executive list and the one and only "Doc"
Gooding as sponsor.
Coming to the final act, which began in September,
1939, we saw as the leading male characters Bruce Orr,
president, and Stan Breen, vice-president. The feminine
lead was taken by the girl who held the pen and purse,
Dorothy Shields. In the supporting cast, better known as
the Advisory Board, there were Charles Beck, Jeanne
Brigham, Jean Butler, Max Chiddix, Beth Davis, Vernon
Durston, Evelyn Ensign, Francis Goff, Ray Heckel, Elfrieda
Heer, Paul Jones, Florence Jones, Jane Morris, Bob King,
Dick Koehler, Jack LaBounty, LaVerne Leach, Ethel Olson,
Connie Opperman, Ralph Pasley, Ed Pearson, Jack Rad-
cliff, Wilson Richmond, Don Rocke, Emma Jo Scott, Dottie
Shea, Alice Sleevar, Bill Staker, Jean Strange, Fran Taylor,
Fern Wafflard, Lucille Waters, and Doris Wierman.
Those in the cast who were given recognition for out-
standing portrayals were Max Chiddix, winner of the Uni-
versity of Illinois scholarship; John Scott, student council
prexy; Harlan Hosier, Co-op Party Council head, who saw
that we were provided with the best in sweet and swing;
Dottie Shea, Index organizations editor; Johnny Keltner,
debater; Gen Atkinson and Moreen Kelley, loyal Women's
Leaguers; Faye Barton, student council representative and
winner of the Jesse E. Rambo award in Home Economics;
B. J. Rouse, who was welcomed back to the cast in the
second semester from Merrill-Palmer, the Home Economics
School in Detroit; Betty Wolfe, who made the other side
of the gym famous and was also Keeper of the Keys at
Fell Hall. Hayes and Berry, prominent Blackfriars; Wilma
Buckholz, Y.W.C.A. president; Roy Larson, Kappa Phi
Kappa leader; Raymond Pettigrew and Beth Davis, Vidette
staff; Martha Royse, president of W.A.A.; Marty Humphrey,
president of Physical Education Club; Elsie Buser, president
of Orchesis; and Pauline Van Raemdonk, Helen Smargiassi,
and Alice Kleinfeldt, active in sports.
Playing the stellar roles in the pigskin panorama were
Luke Gleason, Bill Miller, Joe Vucich, Joe Garnero, Al
Voss, Cap'n "Handsome Jack" Secord, and Warren Sperry,
winner of the Carter Harris trophy for the most valuable
player. Art "Lanky" O'Byrne and Captain Charles Beck
added much to the hardwood quintet. Dave Ryden gave
his all to baseball. Gamma Phi members were Jim Thor-
son and Walt Switzer; Captain Switzer was also seen pin-
ning opponents to the mat. Included in this sports scene
was John Prombo swinging a mean mashie.
Speaking of swinging — or should we say slinging —
August Pagel and Foster Fletcher were slinging the oils and
tempera, while across the corridor the grease paint re-
ceived the same treatment from Rhoda Van Huss, Connie
Opperman, and Wilma Austin.
When the house lights dimmed, the orchestra began
and we looked to see who was there — John Cummins,
slapping that bass, and Mary Deyo and Virginia Linn pre-
siding at the pianos.
And so that was the show. The scenes of this final act
have been unfolding until we come to the climax — June
the ninth brings Baccalaureate and on the tenth the scene
of scenes — Commencement! The road is calling and the
show must go on —
Bane, Marjorie. . . Normal Kinder. -Prim.
Gamma Theta Upsilon 4; Kindergarten Club 1, 2, 3, 4; League of Women
Voters 2, 3, 4 — Chairman 3 — President 4; University Orchestra 1, 2,
Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 — Central Board 3, 4 — Executive Board 4 —
Citizenship Chairman 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3 — President 4.
Barnes, Vivian M. . . . Fairbury Music
Treble Chorus 1; University Women's Chorus 2, 3, 4; Concert Band
2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Philadelphia 3; Lowell Mason
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Music Camp 1939.
Barton, Faye. . .Minier Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hieronymous Club 3, 4; Jessie E. Rambo
Award 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange 1, 2, 3, 4;
Fell Hall Honor Resident 4; Who's Who 4; Calendar of Events
Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Assembly Board 2; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 —
Social Chairman 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4 — Social Chairman 4.
Beck, Charles F. . . .Cornell Mathematics
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Football 1, N Club 2, 3, 4; Advisory
Becker, Sarah J.. . .Petersburg Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4; Hieronymous 2, 3, 4; Maize
Grange 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2.
Beery, Ruth A.. . .Cerro Gordo English
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Social
Science Club 3, 4; Vidette Staff 4.
Benson, Alice L. . . .Chicago Intermediate
Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 2 ; Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4;
Intermediate Teachers Club 4.
Berry, Albert G. . . .Lincoln Commerce
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2,
3 - 4 — Treasurer 4; Concert Band 1, 2; Tennis 1; Golf 2; Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4.
Besse, Allene. . .Sterling Upper Grades
Transfer from Christian College.
Aagesen, Edith V. . . . Buda Biol. Sci.
Science Club 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4.
Allen, Warren A.. . .Weldon Agriculture
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4.
Anderson, Isabel J.. . .Jacksonville 4-Yr. Elem.
Transfer from Blackburn College; Intermediate Teachers Club 4;
Pi Gamma Mu 4.
Anderson, L. Lorraine. . . Pontiac Soc. Sci.
Commerce Club 3, 4; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Applegate, H. Smith. . . Nebo Music
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Male Chorus 1; Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Lowell
Mason Club 4; Marching Band 4; Intramurals 2; Pringle Hall Club 2;
Summer Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
Armstrong, Geraldine T. . . .Cooksville. . . .Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Treasurer 3; Hieronymus Club 1, 2,
3, 4 — Reporter 2 — Vice-President 2; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3, A;
W.A.A. 2, 3, 4 — Board 4; Executive and Central Boards 4;
Maize Grange 1; Advisory Board 3; Counselor Corps 4; Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4 — Sports Head 4.
Armstrong, James E. . . .Clinton Commerce
Secretary-Treasurer 1; Vice-President 2; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Advisory Board 3; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Smith Hall Club 1,2, 3, i
— Secretary 3; Social Science Club 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4- Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Atkinson, Genevieve I.. . . Kewanee Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; Treble Chorus 1; Fell Hall
Honor Resident 2 — President Fell Hall 2; Executive and Central Boards
2 < 3 < 4 — Vice-President 3; Head Counselor 4; University Women's
Chorus 2, 3, 4 — President 3; Lowell Mason Club 2, 3, 4; Student
Council 3, 4 ; All-Organizations Council 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4;
Who's Who 4; Student Activity Honor Roll 4.
Austin, Wilma. . . Greenview Speech
Jesters 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4 ; Latin Club 3; Theta Alpha Phi
3, 4; University Theatre Board 3, 4; "No More the Sea," "Our
Town" — Assistant Director, "Pride and Prejudice."
Brigham, Jeanne. . . Bloomington Home Econ.
Art Club 1 ; Hieronymous Club 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Maize
Grange 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 4
Brinegar, George. . .Normal Soc. Sci
Activity Honor Roll, 3; President 1 ; Forensic Board 2, 3; Forum Com-
mittee; Intercollegiate Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; International Debate 4;
Kappa Phi Koppa 4; Phil-Wright Contest 3; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Pi
Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Social Science Club 1; Uni-
versity Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Vidette Staff 4; Wrightonia 1, 2, 3, 4.
Brooks, Ruth M. . . . Newton H. & P. E.
Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 4;
Orchesis 4; Debate 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 — Sport Head 4.
Brown, Beverly. . .El Paso English
University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Philadelphia
1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; W.A.A. 4; Homecoming Play Committee 1.
Brumm, Eugene H.. . .Dunlap Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Brummet, Doris E. . . .Minier Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Central Board 4.
Bruninga, Ruby. . . Elmwood Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3; Hieronymus Club 2;
Advisory Board 2, 3; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4 — Sport Head 3; Physical Ed. Club
2, 3, 4 ; Central Board 3; Gamma Delta 2, 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Kappa
Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4.
Bryant, M. Elaine. . .Browning Commerce
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Central Board 1, 3, 4; Executive Board 3, 4;
Honor Council 4 — President 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa
Delta Epsilon 3, 4 — Treasurer 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Student Activity
Board 3; Counselor 4.
Buchholz, Wilma L. . . .Lincoln Commerce
Advisory Board 2; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3,
4 — President 3 — Cabinet 2, 4; Central and Executive Boards 3,
Honor Council 4; All-Organizations Council 3, 4 — Executive Com-
mittee 3, 4 — Treasurer 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4 — Secretary 4.
Bishop, Ruth. . .Clinton Commerce
Physical Ed. Club 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra-
murals 1 , 2, 3,4.
Bitting Florence L. . .Ellsworth Latin
Latin Club 1, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Black, Mabel C. . .Gillespie English
Sigma Tau Delta 4.
Bloomer, Marian B.. . .Hammond Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Bossingham, Edwin E. . . .Stanford Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Brandt, Irene L.. . . Emden Home Econ.
Transfer Lincoln Junior College; Horr^e Ec. Club 3, 4.
Breen, Stanley . . . Elgin Phys. Sci.
Science Club 2, 3, 4 — Vice President 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; Advisory Board
3; Vice-President 4; Gamma Phi 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4; Kappa Delta
Pi 3, 4; Entertainment Board 3.
Brennan, Mary A.. . .Decatur Kinder. -Prim.
Transfer College of St. Francis; Kindergarten Club. 3, 4; Newman
Club 3, 4.
Brenneman, Ellen J.. . .Minier English
French Club 2, 3; Index, Assistant Editor 1; Kappa Delta Pi 3;
Sigma Tau Delta 3; Social Science Club 3; Vidette Staff 3, 4 —
Assistant News Editor 2 — Associate Editor 3; Y.W.C.A. 3.
Cox, Logan O. . . .Cropsey Agriculture
Maize Grange 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Crowder, Emily. . .Peoria Heights Music
Y.W.C.A. 1; Lowell Mason Club 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 2, 3, 4;
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 2; University Women's Chorus
Cummins, John H.. . .Grand Rapids, Mich Music
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4; Marching Band Drum Major
1, 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 3; Men's
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club I, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars
2, 3, 4.
Curry, Agnes B.. . .Decatur Mathematics
Mathematics Club 1, 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4.
Daily, Ruth E. . . .Elmhurst Kinder.-Prim.
Transfer Pestalozzi Froebel Teachers College; Nature Study Club 3, 4.
Davis, F. Elizabeth. . .Mahomet Commerce
Commerce Club I, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; Jesters 2, 3, 4 — Historian 3;
Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4; Vidette Staff 2, 3, 4 — Business Manager 4;
Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Advisory Board 4; Counselor 4; Univer-
sity Theatre Board 3, 4 ; Student Council 4; I.S.N.U. News Broad-
caster 4; Committees for "Women of the Jury," "The Women Have
Their Way," "Yellow Jack," "Death Takes a Holiday," "Stage
Door," "Winterset," "Our Town."
Dauwalder, Raymond C. . . Bloomington Agriculture
Transfer U. of I.; Alpha Tau Alpha 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Track 3;
Maize Grange 4.
Dawson, Edna E. . . .Farmer City Mathematics
Nature Study Club 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3, 4; Social Science Club 4-
Deffenbaugh, M. Arrilla. . . LeRoy Latin
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4.
Buser, Elsie . . . Ottawa H. & P. E.
Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-Treasurer 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3 4-
Orchesis 1, 2, 3, 4— President 4; Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4— Membership
Chairman 3 — Social Chairman 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3.
Butler, Jean L. . . .Galesburg Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3;
University Women's Chorus 4.
Campbell, Leonor M.. . .Bloomington English
Student Council 1; Jesters 1, 2, 3; Vidette Staff 1; Debate 2;
French Club 2, 3 — Vice-President 3; Sigma Tau Delta 3; Pi Kappa
Delta 3; Committees for "Ladies of the Jury," "The Women Have
Carlock, Donald E. . . .Carlock Biol. Sci.
Science Club 2, 3, 4.
Chiddix, Max . . . Normal Phys. Sci.
Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4 — President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 — President
4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; Philadelphia 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 2
Contest 2; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Activity Board Chairman 3; Forensic
Board 4; Apportionment Board 3, 4; Intercollegiate Debate 1, 2, 3, 4;
International Debate 4; Advisory Board 2, 4; All-Organizations Coun-
cil 4; Forum Committee 4; "Cyrano de Bergerac."
Classon, E. Bernece. . .Marseilles Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Social Science Club 3, 4 ; Treble Chorus
3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Gamma Delta 2.
Cole, Catherine A.. . .New Berlin English
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Central Board
2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon
Coulter, Doris M. . . .Springfield Music
University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; University
Women's Chorus 3, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2; Camera Club 3; Intramurals
1, 3; National Music Camp 1, 2; East Bay Camp 3; Lowell Mason
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3; Entertainment Board 3, 4; "Our
Coulter, Virginia A.. . .Springfield Music
University Women's Chorus 3, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2; University
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3; Concert Band 2, 3, 4;
Intramurals 1, 3; School of the Woods 3; National Music Camp
1, 2; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "Our Town."
Eisenberg, Saul. . .Newark, N. J Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club 1; Intrctmurals 1, 2.
England, C. Naomi. . .Normal Soc. Sci.
League of Women Voters 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3 — Department Chair-
man 2 — Vice-President 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Cabinet Member 2;
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4.
Ensign, Evelyn J.. . .Hudson Home Econ.
W.A.A. 1; Science Club 3; Advisory Board 3, 4; Honor Resident
Fell Hall 4; Index Staff 4.
Erwin, Carl L. . . . Lawrenceville Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4 ; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi-
dent 2; All-Organizations Council 2; Student Council 3 — Vice-President 3
President 3; Student Activity Board 3; Activity Honor Roll 4; Index Staff
4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Track 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Glee
Club 2; Marching Band 2, 3; Who's Who 4.
Evans, Adda E. . . .Hammond Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Science Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3.
Farnam, Helen S. . . . Roscoe Commerce
Treble Chorus 1, 2; University Women's Chorus 3; Concert Band
2, 3; Lowell Mason Club 2; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrightonia
1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — President 4.
Favero, Wilman. . .Gillespie Upper Grades
Pringle-Hall Club 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 4;
University Club 4.
Feazel, Fae E. . . .Washburn Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; League of Women Voters 4.
Feek, Marjorie E. . . . Bloomington Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club
2, 3, 4.
Delaney, Edward J.. . .Bloomington Commerce
Newman Club 1, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1; Advisory
Deneal, Dale. . . Bismark Phys. Sci.
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Phi 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3.
Dethart, Jeanette B. ... Bloomington ... Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1;
Intramurals 2, 3.
Devanny, Ann E. . . .Lincoln Latin
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4;
W.A.A. 3, 4.
Deyo, Mary E. . . . Peoria Music
Philadelphia 2; University Women's Chorus 2, 3; Sigma Tau Delta 3,
4; Concert Band 2, 4; University Orchestra 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club
2, 3, 4 ; "Stage Door."
Dipaolo, Pete. . .Eagerville Commerce
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 4; Commerce
Club 1,2,3, 4; Blackfriars 4.
Dudley, Margaret E. . . .Westville Commerce
Index Staff 1, 2; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hie-
ronymus Club 2; "Lady Precious Stream."
Durston, Vernon E. . . .Chicago H. & P. E.
Gamma Phi 3, 4; University Club 3, 4; Advisory Board 4; Intramurals
2, 3, 4.
Edwards, Robert E. . . . Pearl H. & P. E.
Garber, Kathryn M. . . . Elm wood Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Social Science
Club 3, 4; Central Board 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 2.
Glasener, Miriam G. . . .Normal Home Econ
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; University Or-
chestra 3, 4 ; Y.W.C.A. 2.
Gleason, Luke R. . . . Bloomington Biol. Sci.
Transfer St. Viator; Football 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Newman Club
3, 4 ; N Club 3, 4; University Club 3, 4.
Greene, Mary S. . . .Normal 4-Yr. Elerr..
Pringle-Hall Club 1, 2, 3; Nature Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Thetc
Griswold, E. Eileen. . . .Hammond Home Econ.
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Hieronymus Club 2, 3, 4 ; Home Ec. Club 1,
2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 2 — Program Chairman 4; Maize Grange
2, 3, 4.
Gross, Wayne. . . Easton Phys. Sc ; .
N Club 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Glee Club 4;
Track Manager 1, 2, 3.
Goff, Francis L Normal Ind. Art:
Industrial Arts Club 3, 4; Announcer for Normal Hour 1, 2, 3; "Nc
More the Sea.''
Hainline, Mervin D.. . .Minier Commerce
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Football 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hall, Lowell M.. . .Palmyra Phys. Sci.
Science Club 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Cross Coun-
try 3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4; Ind. Arts Club 4; N Club 4; Male
Chorus 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fetterhoff, W. Marvin . . . Bloomington Latin
Pi Omega Pi 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Latin
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fetzer, Edmund C . .Ohio Geography
Gamma Delta 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4; N Club 3, 4;
Track 1, 2, 4.
Findley, Ruth J.. . .Jacksonville Music
University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 2; University Wom-
en's Chorus 3, 4; Concert Band 4; Lowell Mason Club 2, 3, 4.
Fletcher, Foster G. . . .Normal Art
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Industrial Arts Club 3, 4.
Foley, Helen M.. . .Chicago Biol. Sci.
Transfer U. of C; W.A.A. 3; Nature Study Club 3, 4 — Secretary-Treas-
urer 4; Science Club 3, 4.
Forbes, I. G.. . .Shirley Phys. Sci.
Kappa Mu Epsilon 4; Science Club 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fuller, Kathryn M.. . .Newman Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 —
Secretary 4; Philadelphia 1, 2, 3 — President 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4 — Vice-
President 4; Student Activity Board 4; Central Board 2, 4; Executive
Gaffney, Carrie. . .Springfield Upper Grades
Art Club 2, Gamma Theta Upsilon 2, 4; Nature Study Club 2, 4; Treble
Chorus 2, 4; Pringle-Hall Club 2.
Gale, Raymond F. . . .Normal English
Vidette Staff 2, 3, 4 — News Editor 3 — Advertising Manager 4;
Index Staff 3; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "Ladies of the Jury,"
"Cyrano de Bergerac."
Heer, Elfriedci V.. . .Lebanon Home Econ.
Transfer McKendree College; Advisory Board 4; Fell Hall Honor Residenl
3; Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-Treasurer 3; Treble Chorus 2; Uni-
versity Women's Chorus 3; Counselor 4.
Hendron, Francis V.. . .Clifton Agriculture
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange 4;
Ag Council 4; Meat Judging Team 4.
Henning, Dorothy L. . . .Carmi Commerce
Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2,
Helm, Ellen M. . . .Chicago English
W.A.A. 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2; University
Women's Chorus 3, 4.
Henry, Clarice E.. . .Armstrong Kinder. -Prim.
Transfer Olivet College; Kindergarten Club 2, 4; Intramurals 4.
Henry, Julia M. . . . Bloomington Upper Grades
Pringle-Hall Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 4.
Hershberger, Kathryn. . .Decatur Biol. Sci.
Transfer Goshen College
Hoeche, Vernon. . .Wood River Phys. Sci.
N Club 3; University Club 4; Ind. Arts Club 1; Wrestling 4.
Hoerr, Geraldine M.. . .Peoria German
Latin Club 3, 4.
Hallett, Martha B. . . . Bloomington Music
Treble Chorus 1, 2; University Women's Chorus 3, 4; Philadelphia 1, 2,
3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hardesty Harold . . . Bloomington Ind. Arts
Basketball 1, 2; Football 4; Gamma Phi 1; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country Manager 1, 2; Basketball
Manager 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Univer-
sity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Committees for "Under the Gas Light," "Our
Town," "Yellow Jack," "You Can't Take It With You."
Hardin, Avelyn . . .Grantsburg Home Econ.
Transfer S. I. N. U.; Home Ec. Club 4; Treble Chorus 4.
Harris, Dane H.. . .East Peoria Speech
Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; Jesters 2, 3, 4; Football 3; Track
3; Debate 3, 4; Oratory 4; Edwards' Medal Contest 3; "Yellow Jack,"
"Under the Gaslight," "Winterset," "We Want Men."
Hatch, Margaret R. . . .Manteno Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4.
Hatscher, Lorraine M. . . .Madison English
Central Board 3; Counselor 4; League of Women Voters 2, 3, 4
— Social Chairman 2 — Vice-President 3; Lowell Mason Club 3, 4;
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2;
University Women's Chorus 3, 4.
Hayes, Lawrence M. . . .Louisville Speech
Transfer U. S. C; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrightonia 1, 2 — Contest
1 ; Vidette 1, 2, 3; Inde;; 4; Concert Band 1, 2; Marching Band 1, 2, 3,
4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4 — Scribe 2 — Abbot 4; Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4;
University Theatre Board 3; Forensic Board 3 — Secretary 3; "Milky Way,"
"Cyrano de Bergerac," "The Women Have Their Way," "Yellow Jack,"
"Death Takes a Holiday," "Music Mad," "S'Funny Thing," "Insomania."
Haynes, Howard D.. . .Towanda Agriculture
Alpha Tau Alpha — President 3, 4 — Secretary 4 — National Advisory
Board 4; Agriculture Council 3, 4; Maize Grange 1, 2, 3, 4 — Master
4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hieronymus Club 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3;
All-Organizations Council 3, 4; Agriculture Radio Co-Chairman 4.
Heckel, Raymond J.. . .Cicero Commerce
Transfer Morton Junior College; Gamma Phi 3, 4; Commerce Club
3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; University Club 3, 4; Advisory Board 4.
^ PI ^
U * to _ . „ . _ ^^^ „
j~ v '4
Hustedt, Anetta C. . . .Clifton Home Econ.
Central Board 4; Gamma Delta 3, 4; Hieronymus Club 3; Home Economics
Club 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange 3, 4; Science Club 4.
Hutton, Marjorie R.. . .Onarga Music
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 4; Women's Glee Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus
1, 2; Men's Glee Club Accompanist 3, 4; Wrightonia 1, 2; W.A.A.
Song Leader 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Jabsen, Elizabeth H.. . .New Berlin Music
Advisory Board 3; University Orchestra 2, 3; Concert Band 2;
University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Lowell
Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vidette 4.
Jacko, Sophia . . . Ben Id Commerce
Jarrett, Frances. . .Modesto Commerce
Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Social Science Club 4 ; W.A.A. 3.
Jennings, Grace E. . . . Murrayville Intermediate
Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Nature Study
Club 3, 4.
Johnson, Edna R. . . .Chillicothe Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Johnson, Mabel A.. . .Princeton Upper Grades
Johnson, Mary J.. . .Assumption Commerce
Hoke, Edith H.. . .Findley Kinder.-Prim.
Kindergarten Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nature Study Club 3; Gamma Theta Up-
silon 3, 4.
Holaday, William G.. . .Georgetown H. & P. E.
Transfer Maryville College. University Club 4; N Club 3, 4; Gamma
Phi 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4.
Holliday, Bertha M. . . .Gary, Ind Speech
Philadelphia 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 2, Reporter 2, Radio Commit-
tee 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman World Service 3, Social
Service 4; Jesters 3, 4; Intramurals 2; "Stage Door."
Holtz, Milton A. . . . Elgin Music
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3;
Philadelphia 2, 3; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Smith Hall Club 2, 3, 4;
Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 2.
Horn, Wellington. . .Pleasant Plains English
Social Science Club 2, 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Jesters 3, 4;
Gamma Delta 3, 4; Advisory Board 2; Male Chorus; "Under the Gas
Light"; "Yellow Jack," "Cyrano de Bergerac."
Hosier, Harlan . . . E. St. Louis Commerce
Cooperative Council 3, 4 — Chairman 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4 — Presi-
dent 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 — -Treasurer 4; University Club 1, 2,
3, 4 — Treasurer 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4.
Hoyt, Janet. . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women's
Hubrig, Pearl M.. . .Elgin 4-Yr. Elem.
Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4 — Educational Chairman 3; Gamma Theta
Upsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Nature Study Club 1, 2; Inter-
mediate Teachers' Club 1, 2; Index 1.
Humphrey, Martha L... . .Wyoming H. & P. E.
Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4;
W.A.A. Broad 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 3.
Kraft, Eleanor L. . .Towanda Commerce
Transfer Rosary College; Commerce Club 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4;
University Women's Chorus 3, 4.
Kunc, Helen A.. . .Cicero Kinder. -Prim.
Transfer Morton Junior College; Kindergarten Club 2, 3; University
Women's Chorus 3; Lowell Mason Club 3; Newman Club 3, 4; Treble
Chorus 4; Nature Study Club 4.
Labounty, Jack V.. . . Bloomington Soc. Sci.
Football 1, 2; Gamma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Calendar of Events Board
4; Advisory Board 4; Recreation Council 4.
Lange, Willard . . . Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; Gamma Phi 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross-Country 1, 2; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Langston, Mildred . . . Springfield Intermediate
Treble Chorus 1; Intermediate Club 1.
Larson, Roy A.. . .Creston Mathematics
Transfer Marquette U.; University Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4;
Gamma Phi 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4 —
Corres. Sec. 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 4; N. Club 4.
Laskowski, William H.. . .Bloomington Ind. Arts
Gamma Delta 3; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4.
Lawrence, Clyde W. . . . Peotone Commerce
Commerce Club 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4.
Lehwald, Howard. . .Olney Geography
Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 2,
3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 4.
Jones, Florence A.. . .Normal Mathematics
Central Board 1; Gamma Delta 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4 — Vice-Presi-
dent 4; Advisory Board 4.
Jones, Paul W. . . . Delavan H. & P. E.
Male Chorus 1; Men's Glee Club 2; Cross Country 2; Gamma Phi 1,
2, 3, 4; Jesters 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 3, 4;
Kappa Phi Kappa, 3, 4; "Yellow Jack."
Kaiser, Roberta E. . . . Payson Mathematics
Treble Chorus 1; University Women's Chorus 2, 3; Kappa Mu
Epsilon 3, 4 — Secretary 4; Concert Band 4; Lowell Mason Club
Keeney, Grace J.. . .New Berlin Geography
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 2; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4;
Science Club 3, 4 — Sec.-Treas. 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4 — Treasurer
4; Nature Study Club 2, 3, 4 — Sec.-Treas. 3.
Kelley, Moreen M. . . . Pontiac Commerce
Vice-President 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Fell Hall
Honor Resident 2 — Secretary 2; Advisory Board 3; Apportionment
Board 3, 4; Central Board 2, 3, 4; Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 —
Secretary 3 — President 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3,
4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Cooperative Council 3, 4 — Secretary 4; Honor
Council 4; Intramurals 2, 3; Who's Who 4.
Keltner, John. . .Normal Soc. Sci.
Debate 1, 2; Extemp. Speaking 3, 4; Oratory 3; Theta Alpha Phi
2, 3, 4 — President 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Jesters 1, 2, 3, 4;
Wrightonia 1, 2, 3, 4; University Theatre Board 2, 3, 4; Univer-
sity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; Social Science Club 1.
King, Robert E. . . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 1,2,3, 4 — Program Chairman 4; Index 1 ; Philadelphia 1 ,
2, 3 — President 2; Edwards Medal Contest 1; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Activity Board 2, 3; Class President 3; Assembly Board 4; Student Coun-
cil 4; Who's Who 4.
Kleinfeldt, Alice. . .Chicago H. & P. E.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3, 4; Intramural Soccer Head
3; Recreational Games Head 4; Honor Soccer Squad 2, 3.
Koehler, Richard H.. . .Normal Commerce
Athletic Board 1; Advisory Board 4; Commerce Club 1, 2; Extemp.
Speaking 4; Debate 4; Jesters 1, 4; Male Chorus 1 — President 1;
Male Quartet 2; Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Stage Manager 3 —
Business Manager 4; Normal Hour — Announcer and Program Di-
rector 1; Wrightonia 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; "The Bishop
MacDonald, Mary E.. . . E. St. Louis Music
University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 2, 3; University Women's
Chorus 4; Concert Band 4; Wrightonia 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 2;
Advisory Board 2.
McAdams, Hiramic T. . . .Carrollton Mathematics
Jester: 1, 2 — Vice-President 2; Vidette Staff 2; "What Every Woman
Knows"; "Ladies of the Jury."
McBride, Eleanor L. . .Newman Upper Grades
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Nature Study Club 4; Pringlc-Hall Club 4.
McBride, William. . .Springfield Mathematics
N Club 2, 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4.
McConathy, Lois I.. . .Roodhouse Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Central Board 4.
McCorkle, John A.. . .V/arren, Ohio Agriculture
Transfer Hiram College; Social Scienco Club 2; University Club 2,
3, 4; Maiz2 Grange 3, 4; Intramural: 2, 3, 4.
McCrory, Clara E. . . .Martinsville Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Council 4; Intramurals 1, 2.
McDonough, Eileen G.. . .Chicago Kinder. -Prim.
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten Club 2, 3, 4.
McGuire, Myrtle L.. . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4;
Physical Ed. Club 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; W.A.A. 3, 4.
Leigh, Georgianna. . .East Lynn Home Econ.
Hieronymus Club 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 3;
Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Maize Grange 2, 3, 4 — Lec-
turer 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2.
Leigh, Hov/ard W. . . . Bloomington H. & P. E.
Transfer Taylor U.; Gamma Phi 2, 3, 4; University Club 4; Senior
Physical Ed. Club 4.
Liehr, Frances A.. . .Chambersburg Home Econ,
Hieronymus Club 2; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Maize Grange 2, 3, 4.
Linn, Virginia. . .Martinsville Music
Wrightonia 1; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; University Women's Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Little, Loren L.. . .Normal Commerce
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Manager Cross Country 1,2; Index Staff 1 ; N Club 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-
Litwiller, Arline L. . . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Longbrake, Georgia G. . . .Decatur .Latin
Latin Club 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4.
Lowery, Mary A. . . . Hoopeston Commerce
Commerce Cluta 1, 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble
Chorus 1, 2, 3; University Women's Chorus 4; Concert Band 3, 4.
Luken, Dorothy V.. . .Alexander Home Econ.
Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4 — Social Chairman 2; Home Ec. Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
Mavis, Margaret R.. . .Springfield 4-Yr. Elem.
Kindergarten Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2;
Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 — Social Chairman 3; Central Board 2, 3;
League of Women Voters 4; Maize Grange 4; Counselor 4.
Meeker, R. Irene. . .Henning 4-Yr. Elem.
University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4;
Advisory Board 3; College League of Women Voters 2.
Meers, Bonnie L. . . . Bloomington English
Transfer Indiana Central College; Latin Club 2, 4 — President 4.
Meteer, Geraldine. . .Evergreen Park Music
University Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; League of Women Vot-
ers 3, 4.
Meyer, L. Dolores. . .Amboy English
Miller, William H.. . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4
N Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-Treasurer 3 — Social Chairman 4
Basketball 1, 2; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Social Chairman 3
Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Activity Honor Roll 3; Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4.
Moretti, Livio B. . . . Benld Commerce
Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; University Club 3, 4.
Morgan, Omar D. . . . Peoria Biol. Sci.
Morris, Jane A.. . .Clinton Home Econ.
Advisory Board 2, 4; Home Economics Club 4; W.A.A. 1; Or-
Mclntyre, Wallace E. . . . Cornell Upper Grades
Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3,
4; Pringle-Hall Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
McKern, Frances A.. . . Bloomington Mathematics
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 2; Treble Chorus 2, 3;
University Chorus 4; Lowell Mason Club 3, 4.
Magill, JohnM....Pana Phys. Sci.
Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 — Captain 4;
Science Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa
3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
Malmberg, Philip. . .Normal Phys. Sci.
University Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2, 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3; Kappa
Phi Kappa 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3.
Marley, Naomi B. . . . E. St. Louis Biol. Sci.
Mason, Ralph E. . . .Armington Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3; University Club 1; Intra-
murals 2, 3.
Matousek, Rose M. . . . Berwyn Commerce
Transfer Morton Junior College; Commerce Club 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3.
Matson, Jeanne M. . . . Princeton English
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3; League of
Women Voters 3.
Mattis, Eugene F., P. G. . . .Marshall Phys. Sci.
-^ par * n* 1 ** Hi^ 4
Olson, Ethel J.. . . Bloomington English
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3; Treble Chorus 2; University
Women's Chorus 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4.
Opperman, Constance K.. . . E. St. Louis. . .Intermediate
Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4 — Secretary 4; Intermediate Teachers Club
1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 2 — Social Chairman 3; Nature Study Club
2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Orchesis 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-Treasurer 3;
Fell Hall Honor Resident 2; Advisory Board 2, 3, 4.
Orr, Bruce E.. . .Normal Phys. Sci.
Advisory Board 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 2; President 4; Indus-
trial Arts Club 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 —
Vice-President 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4 — Historian 4; Science
Club 3, 4; Who's Who.
Pagel, August ... Pont iac Art
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 2 — President 4; Marching Band 2,
3, 4; Concert Band 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Advisory Board 3; Merwin
Medal Winner 3; Intramurals 3.
Paluska, Edward J.. . .Waverly English
Transfer Blackburn College; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4;
Tennis 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Sigma Tau Delta — Vice-President 4;
N Club 3, 4; Vidette 3, 4.
Pasley, Ralph L. . . .Bloomington Ind. Arts
Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu
Epsilon 4; Wrestling 3.
Paul, William E. . . . Peoria Commerce
Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1,2, 3, 4; Commerce Club
2, 3, 4; Stunt Show 1.
Pearson, Charles E. . . . Morrisonville Commerce
Transfer Greenville College; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; University Club
2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 3; Concert Band 2, 3; University Orchestra
3; Baseball 3; Advisory Board 4.
Peifer, Frances M.. . .Decatur 4-Yr. Elem.
Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Nature Study Club 2, 4; Kappa Delta
Epsilon 3, 4; Advisory Board 2; Treble Chorus 4; Y.W.C.A. 4.
Morris, Marjorie L. . . . Pontiac 4-Yr. Elem.
Nature Study Club 3; Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4.
Morse, Duane M. . . .Roselle Soc. Sci.
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; University Club
1, 2, 3, 4; Entertainment Board 2.
Musgrove, Emma L. . . .Hillsboro Home Econ.
Honor Resident Fell Hall 2; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 4; Science Club
2, 3, 4; Counselor 4; Honor Council 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4;
Myers, Dotha E.. . .Assumption Commerce
Lowell Mason Club 1, 2; University Women's Chorus 3; Treble Chorus 1,
2; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4.
Naffziger, Eldon. . .Stanford Commerce
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Naseef, Rose M.. . . Kewanee Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club
2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Index Staff 3, 4; Gamma Phi 4.
Nelson, Mary E. . . .Spring Valley English
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Physical Ed. Club 2; Stunt Show 1; Jesters 3, 4; Sigma
Tau Delta 3, 4; Index Staff 4; "Under the Gaslight."
Newlin, Virgil. . .Cissna Park Soc. Sci.
Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon
3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4.
Nicholas, Edith N.. . . Libertyville H. & P. E.
Index Staff 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 — Historian 4; Physical Ed.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Treasurer 4; Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4 — Sport Head 3.
Redmond, Ann L. . .Joliet Biol. Sci.
Transfer Joliet Junior College; Intramurals 4; Nature Study Club 4;
Reynolds, Dolores M.. . .Normal English
University Women's Chorus 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 4; Newman Club
4; Vidette Staff 4.
Richmond, Wilson. . .Armington Agriculture
Riley, E. Louise. . .Normal English
Sigma Tau Delta 4; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Rimke, Clarence R.. . .Joliet Soc. Sci.
Transfer Joliet Junior College; Social Science Club 3, 4; University
Club 3, 4; Gamma Delta 3, 4 — Vice-President 4.
Ring, Harold K.. . . Strawn Geography
Gamma Theta Upsilon 3, 4; Gamma Phi 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4 ; Basketball 1; Wrestling 1, 2.
Roberts, Evelyn L, P. G. . . .Edinburg H. & P. E.
Robinson, Benjamin W. . . .Decatur Geography
Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta
Upsilon 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Red Bird Tour 1, 2.
Rocke, Donald C . .Graymont Agriculture
University Glee Club 1, 2; Maize Grange 1, 2, 3, 4; Hieronymus
Club 1, 2, 3; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4;
Ag. Council 3, 4 — President 3; Alpha Tau Alpha 3, 4 — President
4; Blackfriars 3, 4; All-Organizations Council 3, 4; Advisory
Pettigrew, Raymond W. . . .Roanoke Soc. Sci.
Blackfriars 4; Basketball Band 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2; Gamma Theta
Upsilon 3, 4; Glee Club I, 2; Junior Advisory Board 3; Marching Band
1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Smith Hall Club 4; Vidette Business Staff
3; Advertising Manager 4.
Ping, Lela Mae. . .Auburn Home Econ.
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2; Maize Grange 3;
Secretary, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3.
Postlewait, Frances. . .Whitehall English
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Social
Science Club 3, 4.
Pracyk, Florence. . .West Frankfort Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delta 2, 3, 4; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Preno, William Leroy. . .Carlinville Geography
Transfer San Bernardino Jr. College; Nature Study Club 3, 4; Kappa
Phi Kappa 3, 4; Sr. Advisory Board; Science Club 3, 4.
Prombo, John D. . . . Morris Ind. Arts
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "N" Club 1, 2,
3, 4 ; Football 1; Basketball 1; Golf 1, 2, 3; Bowling Champ 1 ;
Advisory Board 2.
Pundt, Lenore M. . . . Elgin Music
University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Treble Chorus 1; Uni-
versity Women's Chorus 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Program
Chairman 4; University Concert Band 4.
Purnell, Louise G.. . .Mahomet Intermediate
Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 4; Vice-President 2; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Uni-
versity Orchestra 2; University Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Intermediate
Teachers Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; University Women's Chorus 4; Univer-
sity Chorus Operetta 3.
Radcliff, Jack F.. . .Havana Mathematics
All-Organizations Council 4; Class Advisory Board 2, 3, 4; Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4 — President 4; Kappa Phi
Kappa 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Treasurer 3 — President 4;
Pi Gamma Mu 4 — Secretary 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 — Treasurer
3; Social Science Club 3.
Scott, John. . .Bloomington Geography
Men's Chorus 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3,
Gamma Phi 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 —
President 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Student Council President 4.
Sebastian, Robert F.. . .Bloomington Ind. Arts
Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1; Marching Band 1, 2, 3;
Advisory Board 3.
Secord, Jack A. . . . Bloomington H. & P. E.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 — Captain 4; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4 — Captain 4; N
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — President 4; Kappa Phi Kappa
3, 4 — President 4; Gamma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Vidette Staff 3; Ath-
letic Board 2; Activity Honor Roll 4; Who's Who 4.
Shea, Dorothy C. . .Metamora English
Fell Hall Honor Resident 2; Honor Council 4; Executive Board 4; Coun-
selor 4; Women's League Treasurer 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 2 — President 3; New-
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Social Chairman 2; Index Staff 1, 3, 4; Sigma Tau
Delta 3, 4 — President 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4 — Vice-President 4;
Advisory Board 2, 3, 4.
Shields, Dorothy E. . . .Clinton English
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2 — Secretary-Treasurer 2; Debate
2; Social Science Club 3; Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; Advisory Board
3, 4; Vidette Staff 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 —
Cabinet 2, 3, 4.
Sider, George L. . .Chicago Soc. Sci.
Transfer U. of I.; Advisory Board 1; Jester 3, 4; Social Science
Club 1, 2 ; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3;
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "No More
the Sea"; "Cyrano de Bergerac "; "Ladies of the Jury"; "Pride
and Prejudice"; "We Want Men."
Silvoso, Joseph A. . . . Benld Commerce
Transfer Blackburn College; Commerce Club 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4;
Smith Hall Club 3, 4 — Secretary 3.
Simmons, John B.. . .White Hall Phys. Sci.
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Gamma Phi 3, 4; Univer-
sity Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Sleevar, Alice R.. . .Bloomington Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 4; League of Women Voters, 4; Newman
Club 1, 2, 3; Advisory Board 4; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Rouse, Betty J.. . .Mundelein Home Econ.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Maize Grange
3; Fell Hall Honor Resident 2; Honor Council 3; Merrill Palmer School 4;
Advisory Board 3.
Royse, Martha L. . . .Monticello H. & P. E.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4; Commerce Club 2, 3; Index Staff 2;
Orchesis 4; Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Counselor 4; Central Board
3; Executive Board 4; All-Organizations Council 4; Who's Who 4;
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 — Honor Teams 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ryden, David. . .Normal Commerce
Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 3, 4; Com-
merce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Gamma Phi 1,
2, 3, 4; Advisory Board 3.
Ryder, Bernard L. . . . Morris Phys. Sci.
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4;
Science Club 2, 3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4.
Sanden, Delores M.. . . Rockford 4-Yr. Elem.
University Orchestra 1, 2; Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta
Upsilon 3, 4; League of Women Voters 3.
Scherer, Florence L. . . .Oftawa English
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Latin Club 2,
3, 4; Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4 — Reporter 2; French Club 1.
Schroeder, Elsie M.. . .Adams Music
University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delta 1; Lowell Mason Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Treble Chorus 1, 2; University Women's Chorus 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1,
2, 3, 4.
Schroeder, Margaret L. . . . Normal English
Transfer Rosary College; Vidette Staff 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 —
Publicity Chairman 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3 — Historian
4; French Club 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — Secretary-Treasurer 4; Ad-
visory Board 2.
Scott, Emma J.. . .Rockford 4-Yr. Elem.
University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 4; University Orchestra 1, 3;
Concert Band 1, 2; Kindergarten Club 1; Advisory Board 4.
Stephenson, Eileen D.. . .Martinsville Commerce
Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Stephenson, Eleanor M. . . .Martinsville Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Central Board 3, 4.
Stoltz, Jack . . . Bloomington Biol. Sci.
Transfer St. Viator College; Newman Club 3; N Club 3, 4; Foot-
ball 3, 4.
Stone, Carol C. . .Mineral Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Science Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; Univer-
sity Women's Chorus 4.
Stone, Florence. . .Springfield Home Econ.
Transfer U. of I.; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3; Maize
Strange, Jean. . .Clinton H. & P. E.
Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4— Sports Head 2,
3, 4; Orchesis 3, 4; Advisory Board 3, 4; Fell Hall Honor Resi-
Strauch, Juliabel. . .Washburn Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 3, 4;
Stuck, Luella F. . . . Dunlop Rural
Y.W.C.A. 1, 4; Hieronymus Club 2, 4; Jesters 2, 4; Gamma Theta
Upsilon 4; Intramurals 1; Debate 1.
Sullivan, Julia A.. . . Joliet English
Transfer Joliet Junior College; Newman Club 3; Intramurals 3.
tgg | "••"• wm
Smargiassi, Helen. . .Springfield H. & P. E.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Treasurer 3 — Intramural Chairman 4; Physical Ed.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary-Treasurer 2; Newman Club 1; Commerce Club
2, 3; Honor Council 4; Counselor 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4.
Smith, Betty A.. . .El Paso English
University Women's Chorus 1, 2, 3; French Club 1; Philadelphia 1, 2,
3 ; 4 Vice-President 3 — President 4; Jesters 4; Central Board 2; All-
Organizations Council 4; "Pride and Prejudice."
Smith, Kathryn D.. . .Normal Music
Lowell Mason Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; University
Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3; University Women's Chorus 4.
Smith, Louise W. . . .White Hall Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Chorus 3; Central Board 4.
South, Betty M.. . .Watseka Speech
Wrightonia 1, 2, 3, 4; Oratory 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Players 4.
Sperry, Warren C. . . Bushnell Agriculture
N Club 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4 — Captain 3;
Maize Grange 3, 4; University Club 3, 4; Advisory Board 3; Ath-
letic Board 4.
Spires, Mildred E. . . . Normal Art
Art Club 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 2, 3, 4;
Social Science Club 2; Treble Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Staker, William P. . . . Normal Phys. Sci.
Science Club 2, 3; University Club 1, 2, 3; Philadelphia 1, 2; Advis-
ory Board 3; Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3; Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3 — Secre-
tary-Treasurer 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3; Jesters 1,
2, 3; University Theatre Board 1, 2, 3; Entertainment Board 3; "Em-
peror Jones"; "Ladies of the Jury"; "Yellow Jack"; "Lady Precious
Stream"; "Stage Door."
Starkey, P. Evelyn. . .Springfield H. & P. E.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Sports Head 3, 4; Phila-
delphia 1, 2, 4 — Treasurer 2; Student Council 2; Honor Squads 1,
2, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Central Board 1.
Toon, A. Faye. . . Bloomington Kinder. -Prim.
Kindergarten Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Treash, Harold T. . . . Bloomington Soc. Sci.
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Troutman, Margaret R. . . .Murdock. Biol. Sci.
Science Club 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Social Science Club 2, 3,
4; Treble Chorus 3.
Tuggle, Telvin . . . Clinton H. & P. E.
Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Gamma Phi 3, 4; Social Science Club 4; Physical
Ed. Club 1. '
Unsicker, Willard D.. . .Mackinaw Biol. Sci.
Blackfriars 2; "Belle Lamar"; "Emperor Jones."
Uphoff, Dorothy A.. . .Hudson Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Social Science Club
VanDoren, Lula M. . . .Hanna, Ind Art
Art Club 4 ; Social Science Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2.
VanHuss, Rhoda. . .Normal English
Theta Alpha Phi 4; Jesters 3, 4; Executive Board 4; Counselor 4;
Orchesis 3, 4; Freshman Handbook 2, 3; "Pride and Prejudice."
Vannice, Esther L. . . . Bloomington Latin
Treble Chorus 1, 2, 3; French Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3, 4;
Y.W.C.A. 3, 4 ; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 — Treasurer 4.
Swadley, Phillip H. . . .Bloomington Soc. Sci.
University Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Swanson, Hirrel L. . . . Princeton Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delta 2; W.A.A. 4.
Switzer, Walter E. . . . Fulton Biol. Sci.
Gamma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4;
N Club 3, 4; Men's Chorus 1; Advisory Board 2.
Tate, Lois N.. . .Mt. Zion Kinder.-Prim.
Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Treble Chorus 1, 2; Maize Grange 4.
Taylor, Frances M. . . .Bloomington English
French Club 3, 4; Social Science Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4
— President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 — Secretary 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,
4 ; Honor Council 4; Index Staff 1.
Taylor, Margaret J.. . .Kankakee English
Central Board 4; League of Women Voters 4; French Club 4;
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Thomas, Evelyn S. . . .Oak Park 4-Yr. Elem.
Transfer from U. of C; Nature Study Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; Treble Chorus
4; Wrightonia 4.
Thomas, Helen B.. . .Sugar Grove Commerce
Commerce Club 3, 4; League of Women Voters 2; Pi Gamma Mu 4;
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Social Science Club 3, 4.
Thorson, James M.. . . Braceville Commerce
Gamma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 — President 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Webb, Ray O. . . . Secor Ind. Arte
Male Chorus — Librarian 1; Giee Club 2, 3, 4 — Librarian 3 — Stage Man-
ager 4; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — President 4; Kappa
Phi Kappa 3, 4.
Wieman, Doris J.. . .German Valley Kinder. -Prim.
Transfer Augustana College; Debate 3; Jesters 4; Kindergarten Club
3, 4; Science Club 4; Advisory Board 4; W.A.A. 4.
Wilcox, C. Betty. . .Minonk Biol. Sci.
Philadelphia 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — Pro-
gram Chairman 3; Science Club 3, 4; Nature Study Club 4; Treble
Williams, James E. . . .Normal Commerce
Transfer Illinois Wesleyan; Kappa Beta Phi 3, 4; Men's Glee Club 3;
Commerce Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; University Club 3, 4.
Wilson, Philip H.. . . Bloomington Ind. Arts
Ind. Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 3, 4; Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4;
Kappa Phi Kappa 4.
Withey, Albert B.. . .Springfield Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nature Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Witt, Dealas J.. . . Somonauk Agriculture
Transfer from U. of I.; Alpha Tau Alpha 4.
Wolfe, Betty E.. . .Kankakee H. & P. E.
Apportionment Board 4; Fell Hall Honor Resident 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3,
4 — Corresponding Secretary 4 — Bowling Head 2 — Vice-President 3;
Women's League 1, 2, 3, 4 — Student Activity Chairman 3 — Honor
Council 4 — Central Board 2; Physical Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vidette 3, 4.
Wullenwaber, Mary J.. . .Normal H. & P. E.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — W.A.A. Board 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3, 4;
Social Science Club 2; University Chorus 4.
mmm nalHIK .jm -
Van Raemdonk, Pauline M.. . . Kewanee H. & P. E.
Advisory Board 2; Philadelphia 1, 2, 3, 4 — Vice-President 3 — President
3; Physical Ed. Club 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — Basketball
Head 2 — Outings Head 3 — Social Chairman 4; Debate 3, 4; Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Membership Chairman 2; Orchesis 3, 4; Index 4.
Ventler, Florence C. . . Ashton Intermediate
Transfer N. I. S. T. C; Gamma Theta Upsilon 4.
Voss, Alfred A. . . . Elgin Phys. Sci.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4 ; Science Club 3, 4;
Intramurals 1,2,3, 4.
Vucich, Joe. . .Wood River H. & P. E.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; N Club 1, 2, 3, 4; University Club
2, 3, 4; Gamma Phi 2, 3, 4; Athletic Board 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4;
Industrial Arts Club 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Wafflard, H. Fern. . .Greenville Home Econ.
Transfer Greenville College; Maize Grange 2, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4;
Advisory Board 4; Y.W.C.A. 4.
Ward, James F. . . .Chicago Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 1 — President 2 — Vice-
President 3; Track Manager 1 , 2, 3; Debate 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa
3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 — Treasurer 3 — President 4; Pi Kappa
Delta 3, 4; Philadelphia 4.
Waters, Lucile N.. . .Owaneco Home Econ.
W.A.A. 1; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Maize Grange 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3,
4; Central Board 3; Advisory Board 4.
Watson, Fern M.. . .Jacksonville Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club 3, 4.
Watson, Jeanne. . .Canton Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrightonia 1.
tf ' " a^L^
Yeates, Mildred K.. . .Custer Park Home Econ.
Central Board 1; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1,2 4.
Young, Flora . . . Benton Art
Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4.
Young, Lyle M. . . .Normal Commerce
Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4 — Business Manager 4; Entertainment Board 3,
4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; Lowell Mason Club 4; Marching Band
1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 4 — Secretary 3 — Business Man-
ager 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Woodwind Ensemble 4.
Yurcessen, Marcella M. . . .Gillespie Commerce
Commerce Club 1, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 3, 4; Physical Ed. Club 3, 4;
W.A.A. 3, 4 ; Intramurals 3, 4.
Explicitus Est . . .
The finishing touches to a college career — or call them com-
mencement activities if you must. To the 1939 seniors, they meant
the last opportunities for memory-making here at I.S.N.U.
To begin with, there was a contest over who could get the best
sunburn, consume the most food, and do the least swimming —
speaking specifically, the senior picnic held at Lake Bloomington on
Thursday, May 18, under the chairmanship of Ernest Pohle.
Came Wednesday, May 24, and would you believe it? The only
people cutting assembly were a few faculty members! Why? Be-
cause it was the seniors' Faculty Take-Off and under the chairman,
Francis Huggins, the faculty really got taken. Somebody once said
that there would come a day or something and the tables would
be turned, or the worm would turn, or words to that effect, and
that was the day.
On Thursday evening, June 1, when the seniors struck the pre-
liminary chord for commencement activities, they proved that col-
lege is something to sing about after all. Singing and swinging out
in their newly-donned caps and gowns, the graduates-to-be
blended Auld Lang Syne with the Red Bird Song and Norma!
Loyalty as they marched in the traditionalized torch-light tour of
the campus. It is the memory of such events that brings a faint
nostalgia when college life is over.
The following Friday found fragile formals, fragrant flowers,
gleaming white coats, mellow music, soft lights, and moderately
soft drinks — in short, the Junior-Senior Prom! Prom promotion by
the generous juniors was in the capable hands of Evelyn Ensign
and George Palmer, with the result that Charlie Agnew provided
the music for the promenaders among the puny potted palms — an-
other faintly-perfumed memory to be tied-up in ribbon and stored
On Saturday, June 3, the seniors who had sufficiently recovered
from the previous evening's prom straggled Fell Hallward for the
reception given graduates and alumni by President Fairchild.
Sunday afternoon, June 4, arrived, and seniors and graduating
sophomores and anyone else who could beg, borrow, or steal one
of those few extra tickets, gathered in Capen auditorium to hear
Dr. Clyde E. Wildman, president of Depauw University, give the
Baccalaureate sermon. That night they were serenaded with sweet
music, "especially for them," by the music department.
Came the dawn of Monday, June 5, and senior and sophomore
hearts were skipping a beat or five because the day of days had
arrived. The "condemned," along with others who had already
traveled that "last mile," ate a hearty dinner at Fell Hall, where
they exchanged notes with alumni concerning what it was like out-
side of Normal, anyway.
The clock in Old Main struck two and cap-and-gown-clad figures
dashed from all directions to the Metcalf building. After an hour
of arranging and rearranging the graduates, the band struck up
"Pomp and Circumstance," and they were on their way — two hun-
dred faculty members, three hundred and eight seniors, and one
hundred and ninety sophomores. They filed into the amphitheater,
neck craning ceased, and Joy Elmer Morgan spoke a few well-
After having been duly recommended by their department heads,
and having received the proverbial handshake from President Fair-
child, clutching their coveted degrees and diplomas, the six hundred
graduates of the class of nineteen thirty-nine, A. D., filed back to
Old Main to receive congratulations and to go, as someone has so
quaintly said, "out into the field."
*' Ml ill
, llfl j*^*«l
©n rrcommmtoatiott of the }Jri'stoi?ut and jFnatlhj
the formal School Board. bo. oirtue of the authorttu treated tit them
lmm> ranferreo on
Hint Sutlj | Pttg
the degree of
Bachelor uf t£intratunt
and lutue granted this Dtulouut ;t» euidenre thereof
this fifth dmj of 3une 1 039
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At long last..]
this is it ! !
P nl B
• 1940 and thfee^
this ten-year fipephdn
Library . . . Greenhouse . . . the
Home Management House ... on
this page you'll find the complete
campus . . . Main to Library . . .
I WITCH IS DEAD
On the facing page, captioning left to right and clockwise as best we can, we give you
HOMECOMING — first, do you remember the bonfire that got "lit"? Rumor had it that the Tekes
from across the creek did it. Of course those red N's on their gateposts might have given them an
incentive. With a burned-out bonfire on our hands, there was nothing left to do but snake our
way to Bloomington . . . the Normalites got to the Courthouse steps, but here in the lower left the
mob seems to be giving Rabble-rouser Erdmann the runaround . . . nearly everyone got home
about two, page 39 and the one o'clock closing hour catching alumni and normal Normal stu-
dents respectively. Came four P. M. Friday and the Tug-of-War . . . the freshmen seem to be hav-
ing the better time of it . . . perhaps they're used to water Orr their sponsor may have had some-
thing to do with it. Playing a three-night stand in the Little Theatre off Columbus Circle was Our
Town, unique for its practically nude stage . . . judging from this picture, it must have been a little
damp there, too. Through the courtesy of Yates Motors for the second consecutive year, our
queens ride regally . . . reigning over the entire Homecoming, we find Queen Dolly crowned be-
fore Old Main in the gym . . . for identification purposes, leaning on the old top rail, Fern Green,
Queen Vance, Betty Hurdle, "Teeter" Salmon, Mary Rita Kane . . . cream of the crop according to
the counting. This brings us to the Hobo Parade and face to face with this two-horse opera, War
Declared Against Egyptians, which won by a nose (see photo-finish ) for that agrarian group, Alpha
Tau Alpha . . . that fifteen bucks wasn't hay. Transients of the Kindergarten Club's National
Hobo Convention sagged in for third place and snagged ten dollars. Place position and twelve
dollars went to the best lick in the whole line, Lowell Mason's Confidentially, Carbondale's Team
Has Been Dead So Long It Sphinx . . . INDEX inclined to think judges sphinx, too. Starting in the
top row from left to right — 217 N. University won first place with The Wizard of Oz . . . The
Grapes of Wrath at 205 N. University took second . . . In Honor of Our Queen won third for 210
Normal . . . 207 Normal with The Red Bird Mill fourth . . . Why Go To Oz — Come To Our Town
at 403 S. University punned in for fifth. And now we return you to the first of the bottom row —
406 W. Mulberry's Our Town Won't Let You Down sixth place . . . Cardinal Hall took seventh . . .
401 S. University eighth place . . . those pyramids and palms won ninth for 210 W. Ash . . . 304
W. Locust tenth place. Commerce Club prizes for these ten houses in the class B division totaled
fifty-five fish. Organization winners 1, 2, 3 — Smith Hall, Charlie McCarthy Mowin' 'em Down,
ten dollars . . . Newman Club, For Carbondale — Static, nine dollars, 215 S. University ... an
Over the Rainbow theme took third for Industrial Arts at 410 W. Mulberry, eight dollars. We're
trying to give you the best picture coverage possible for this three-day fling, and so we hope that
you'll overlook the absence of copy while looking for your own picture. Then too, we can't tag
all of these pictures with captions — but you were there anyway.
— i ■ ' t»
Here we go clockwise and left to right
again — all this action resulted in a 14-7 victory for
Ole Normal ... at the mikes . . . Carbondale Athletic
Director McAndrew, and you know Prexy . . . the hud-
dle before the Cross Country run . . . bearded Bal-
dini best hobo third time . . . second goes to Russell
with the bottle — of milk . . . third place hobo to
saddle-shoed Fitzsimmons . . . the brassy band before
the battle . . . how did those horses get there . . .
hurry . . . hurry . . .
Friday night brings the dances and bands —
four of them, all told. At the Friday night
opener Templeton drops in after his Consis-
tory concert and gets in the mood clapping
to Krupa . . . and to the right we find the
mob mighty interested in something on stage
. . . there in the Women's Gym was Messer
— not so messy in there . . . and then the
band stepped out and Alec stepped in —
two swell numbers by a swell fellow . . .
Comes Saturday night and two more bands
. . . Carlsen's Thousand Thrills on the front
porch of Old Main and Nic Harper before
the bare brick walls ... in the lower right —
one of the thousand thrills — the clarinet . . .
campus scenes by the Art Department helped
the decorating committee . . . chilly to hold
hands . . . Krupa red hot on White Heat . . .
THE CO-OP PARTIES
Here we have the lead-
off band in this season's
series of Co-op parties . . .
Happy Felton. He's using
the newest thing in batons
. . . a whisk broom. We'll
bet a dollar that the Stu-
dent Life and Welfare
Board doesn't know about
those dark corners in the
Note center picture . . .
for a Co-op party, there
sure is a lot of room in the
center. Was it a coinci-
dence that you were look-
ing this way, Bill? Here we
are in the game-room and
is that the Irvin Brothers'
monopoly over in the north-
west corner? This is where
those high scores are made
and we often wonder . . .
Ring Throla, Sky Shoot, Bumpit, Hazard Dust Golf, Park-
a-Ball, Buffalo Bill, Jack-in-the-Beanstalk, Fisherman's
Luck, Duck Hunting, Klick, Topple Pins, Black Jack, Pin-
occhio, Casey-at-Bat, Target Busters, Skeet Shoot, Bell
Ball, Red Man, etc., etc., etc. — no, we're not nuts! This
is merely a portion, and I said portion, of the list of games
that people could play at Co-op parties this year.
Ever hear of a double feature? Well, take an evening
of playing any of the games listed above (or the fifty
others that were available during the year), add some
dancing to any of the orchestras at any of the Co-op
parties for the year, and you have the best twin bill that
the Normal campus offers. This is positively not a com-
mercial — this is on the up and up and just between the
two of us. We are ready to go to bat any old day or
night for such collosal goings-on as the Co-op parties
Of course there are drawbacks (we are being perfectly
objective and are using the scientific method) to these
affairs. Everybody in school wants to go and take the gal
back home along so it is sort of a big party, if you get
what I mean. However, it is no end of fun — what with
dancing not only with your partner but with everybody
else's too. And how people do turn out for these affairs —
hag, stag, and drag!
Five times so far this year and maybe six if we're lucky
(the Council doesn't know for sure yet if there'll be a
sixth shindig, and we must go to press, so we can't wait
to find out) those fortunates who had foresight enough
to purchase one of the little orange booklets that entitled
them to attend the parties, have clutched their tickets in
one hand, their girl in the other, and made a mad dash
down McCormick way.
November 10 was the first red-letter day on the calen-
dar of the Cooperative Council, which is the group re-
sponsible for the parties. On said date all Normal students
were swinging out to the "Music With a Smile — In the
Happy Felton Style." Happy Felton and his versatile or-
ganization dispensed some swing and also a complete
stage program. One of the special features at the party
was an I.S.N.U. hit parade. In addition, Gamma Phi mem-
bers Jim Thorsen and Jesse Parsons performed their regu-
lar perch pole feat with a 24-foot pole. Needless to say,
this party left everyone gasping.
Came the first day in December and everybody donned
their dancing slippers and trucked right over to hear Ted
Fio Rita and his orchestra. In addition to all the games
offered in the Women's Gym the orchestra presented a
unique floorshow, which had as the high spot the WJBC
broadcast of the I.S.N.U. hit parade. The first thirty-five
alumni who wrote requests for tickets were admitted to
this party. Golly, did we have fun at this affair!
Co-op Party Number Three was a banner affair because
the new closing hour of 12 o'clock went into effect. How-
ever, before the curfew clanged all the guys and gals had
decided that this February party was O. K. Why? Well,
Art Kassel and his "Kassels in the Air" were the main at-
traction of the evening. Students particularly approved
Here were featuring Ted Fio Rito
. . . What do you think of the vocal-
ist, Stretch? Do you remember . . .
the drummerman . . . the trombones
on Volga Boatman? Hello, Teeter . . .
Here's number three on our list
of bands . . . Art Kassel and his Kas-
sels in the Air of Hell's Bells fame
. . . a pretty smooth-looking bunch
of musicians . . . and in the game
room we have the usual mob . . .
note Imogene smiling her prettiest
for the cameraman . . . contrast . . .
two people with no interest in pub-
licity. Returning to the main room,
we find that Art Kassel is still there
and that Stretch is still leaning near
the vocalist. A girl fainted at this
dance and then, too, the Powers
T. B. cracked down on us this dance
with a 12:00 o'clock curfew . . .
Nothing like plugging a product ... a good product
too. Right, Mr. Irvin? The crowd likes it . . .
Number four . . . Boyd Raeburn
. . . and it's bedtime for the book,
so we can't wait for Jack McLean
and possibly another. We've got
our own opinion of the vocalist
. . . Camera Craft's Kenny catches
a close-up . . . Peasie (ex-),
Chiefy, Toni, Larry . . . more
plugging a product. This is
strictly on the candid side; no
one would pose like that. Boden
would smoke on campus . . .
of petite Marion Holmes, the songstress with the band. We
heard people humming "Doodle de Doo" for days after-
March winds blew in Boyd Raeburn for the party held
on the first day of that month. In addition to the "Rhythm
by Raeburn" the candidates for Gamma Phi Circus Queen
were introduced. Right purty, too, weren't they? The bal-
lots for voting were attached to the program for the party.
Jack McLean and his Melody Lane orchestra were the
choice of the Co-op Council for the fifth party (book's
bedtime — no picture). Remember that vocalist? And what
a time we had! McLean's orchestra featured sweet music
definitely meant for dancing. Need we add more? This
party also featured the presentation of the nominees for
Sophomore Cotillion Queen.
And so — as we go to press we have on record five per-
fectly swell parties to thank the Co-op Council for. We
are keeping our fingers crossed and saying our prayers be-
cause it is alright with us if there is a sixth party this year.
As a parting thought, however, may we be permitted to add
that we are really glad we let ourselves be talked into buy-
ing one of those little orange booklets!
December 15 found Capen Auditorium filled with music-
lovers attending the concert by Percy Grainger, concert
pianist and composer, who is not only noted for his un-
rivaled interpretations of Bach but also for his championing
of the moderns.
Grainger is no less famous as a composer than he is
as a piano virtuoso. His "Country Gardens," "Molly on
the Shore," "Irish Tune from County Derry," and "Shep-
herd's Hey" are among his better-known works.
Versatile in still other fields, Grainger has won world-
wide recognition for his arrangement of folksong themes.
He featured some of these on his program here — "The
Merry King," English folksong; "Scotch Strathspey and
Reel;" and "Maguire's Kick," Irish March-Jig. Also on his
program were compositions by Bach, Liszt, Chopin, Faure,
Ravel, and Debussy.
Under the dynamic leadership of Serge Jaroff, the Don
Cossacks, famous Russian soldier chorus, presented a con-
cert in McCormick Gymnasium on October 21. First organ-
ized as the musical unit in the notorious "Camp of Death"
at Tehelengir after the defeat of the White army by the
Bolsheviks, the "Prison Chorus" remained intact and was
invited to form the choir of the Orthodox St. Sofia
Cathedral. Later they turned to concert work and present
on their international programs the colorful folk songs
and mighty liturgical music of a Russia that is no more.
A ;. ■
A man with a voice and a man with "umph" — that was
James Melton, the popular American tenor, who presented
a concert in McCormick Gymnasium on March 2. Combin-
ing an accomplished artistry with a radiant personality,
Mr. Melton performed before one of the most enthusiastic
of Normal audiences during the year.
Since beginning a professional career back in his Uni-
versity of Tennessee days, Mr. Melton has sung his way
into the hearts of many of the American people. He is
recognized for his excellent interpretations of Negro spir-
ituals, national folk songs, and recently made his debut
on the operatic stage. His program here included Wolfe's
"Sugar Plum," Irish airs, and classic selections.
Mr. Fraley, Mr. Melton, Dr. Browne,
Mr. Harper, Mr. Adamic
Third offering on the Lecture Board's schedule for the
year was Louis Adamic, writer and social historian. Born
in Jugoslavia and now a citizen of the United States, novel-
ist Adamic was not unknown to many when he lectured
here on February 24. Many students were familiar with
his writings, which include "My America," "The Native's
Return," and "Cradle of Life."
Lecturing on "Let's Become Americanized — All of Us,"
Mr. Adamic's theme was the maintenance of tolerance in
this country as an indication of true democracy. He pointed
out that this tolerance must be accompanied by a recogni-
tion and respect for the traits of one another and that
service to men of all classes was imperative. After tracing
immigration problems in the history of the United States,
he discussed the effect of difference in race on the people
in America today.
De Millean . .
These scenes too!; place under the bridge . . . remember?
"Wihterset," a modern melodrama by Maxwell Ander-
son, was Miss Mabel Clare Allen's choice for the 1939
commencement play. The leading character, Mio, was
convincingly handled by Dane Harris. Other outstanding
performances were given by Margaret Parret in the role
of Miriamne, Shields Logsden as the tubercular gangster
Trock, and Robert Carlock as Garth, Miriamne's brother.
The production was exceptionally well handled in stag-
ing and lighting.
:&*?-tirtw : ?*
Our town was treated to a long-anticipated perform-
ance when "Our Town" was produced as the annual
Homecoming play. The three-night run featured Jim De
Pew in the leading role of the stage manager who opened
the play, set the stage, and introduced the other charac-
ters. Selected by Miss Allen to work in the supporting cast
were Marvin Wilson, Lester Litwiller, Norma Anthony, Don-
ald Veith, Evalynne Ammons, James Delzell, Reva Finfrock,
and Dee Norton.
Here we have the soda fountain and wedding . . . they got
along pretty well with a minimum of props, didn't they?
YOU CAN'T TAKE IT
Jesters and the University Theatre selected Kaufman and
Hart's Pulitzer prize-winning play "You Can't Take It With
You" for their annual production. Harold Hanner, a vet-
eran of Jesters, played the leading role of Grandpa Van-
derhof. Marian DePew, a newcomer to I.S.N.U. dramatic
productions, took the part of Alice Vanderhof, the heroine.
Deserving of credit in this production was the props com-
mittee which had to provide everything from a xylophone
to a Roman candle.
This was a crazy household and a darn good play
The sixth annual Blackfriar review was presenfed in
Capen auditorium on February 22 and 23. Larry Hayes
and Al Berry were the co-authors of this year's production,
"Stage Window." Featuring such artists as George Sider,
Dave Palowski, Lyle Neer, and Don Fitzsimmons; a chorus
with such beauties as Ray Wesley, Stanley Breen, and Jack
Catlin; and an orchestra led by Mike Locascio, the produc-
tion took its place along with "Music Mad" and "Insom-
"Family Portrait" was the selection of Theta Alpha Phi
for their annual play which they gave at the time of the
Theta Alpha Phi national convention. Margaret Parret, a
veteran performer in the University Theatre, took the role
of Mary, mother of Jesus. Others in the cast included Dane
Harris, Betty Hurdle, Lawrence Therien, Lois Halliday,
Dorothy McFadden, William Staker, Shields Logsden, Wade
Hannah, and Carolyn Lillibridge.
The conventionists liked it
An outstanding feature of the University Club's annual
Weekend in the spring is the Stunt Show. When all was
said and done, the judges had given the first place reward
to the Commerce Club for their take-off on Ferdinand the
Bull. Second place went to the Art Club for their skit of
sketching. The real hit of the Show, however, was as usual
the Faculty Stunt which featured a swing band.
Above — Art Club second place
Left — Commerce Club first place
WJBC . . . presents . . . daily ... the Illinois State Nor-
mal University Radio Program . . . better known as the Nor-
mal Hour . . . from the Tower Studio in Cook Hall.
How many of their programs did you hear? If you were
tuned in, you might have heard the Children's Story Hour,
a weekly feature. Or you might have listened to enlighten-
ing answers in the Consumer Quiz Club of the Air, con-
ducted by the University High School consumer chemistry
classes. Alternating programs on Fridays were the two lit-
erary societies, Wrightonia and Philadelphia.
Were you listening to any of the programs sponsored by
the Music department? Those of you with domestic inclina-
tions probably heard the programs sponsored by the Home
Economics department faculty and the Home Economics
Club. Miss Ruth Henline was responsible for those Tuesday
evening "Alumni Club of the Air" programs.
Do your remember the early morning broadcasts by the
Division of Agriculture? The Ag Club also sponsored other
programs. Miss Marshall's Early Illinois History skits were
another feature on WJBC. Still a different type of program
was the Visiting High Schools' weekly offering.
Special broadcasts included those of the Religious Week,
those of Education Week, the Percy Grainger concert, part
of the discussion at the Round-Up of School Administrators,
the Christmas service, and the British debate.
Mrs. Laura H. Pricer chairmanned the faculty committee
which included Mr. Fogler, Mr. Peithman, Mr. Koepke, Miss
Marshall, Miss Yates, and Mrs. Hall.
All in all, there were 731 different participants during
the first semester of the school year. Besides all those who
arose to practice scripts, and all those who stayed up
nights to write them, there were two student operators in
the studio — Dee Filson and Dane Harris.
Dee Filson, announcer, seated at the table
Dane Harris at the controls
Jeanne Naden, Nelson Boulware, Jeanne
Watson, Virginia Babcock, Mrs. Brunk,
Mrs. Horine, Betty Hull
They Earned It . . .
Ch Cs d o
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities
Winner, Jesse E. Rambo
Home Economics Award
Winner of University of Illinois
Seated — Dunmire, Davis, At-
kinson, Kelley, Royse,
Standing — Hubbard, Scott,
Cameron, King, Erwin,
Keltner, Chiddix, Orr,
Garnero, Sperry, Hosier.
Missing — Secord, Barton
Winner of University
of Iowa Scholarship
(Mi ■»»_. ....
Winner Carter Harris Trophy
for Most Valuable Football Player
Winner of the Hobart Medal in
Activity Honor Roll, first semester '39-'40 —
Seated — Hubbard, Kelley, Dunmire, Sorrenson, Young
Standing — Chiddix, Fairchild, Scott. Missing — Lemons, Neer
Betty South and Glo Rose Mitchell receive Edwards
Medals from Dr. Sorrenson for oratory and poetry
_ ::: -^^
Second Semester — Ruth Augspurger
First semester — Betty Jane Rouse
There are on the campus a number of musical
groups which are active not only in school affairs
but also in off-campus affairs. These groups are
not a definite part of the scheduled extra-curricular
activities of the music department, but they have
more than contributed their share to musical service
in the community. Those ensembles which per-
formed at numerous programs are, reading from
left to right, as follows:
B-Flat Clarinet Quartet
Lucille Holloway Clarinet
Lyle Young Clarinet
Milton Holtz Clarinet
Evelyn Sauer Clarinet
Lyle Young Clarinet
Evelyn Sauer Clarinet
Milton Holtz Clarinet
Mrs. Mary Evelyn MacDonald Pianist
Judith Spellenberg Violin
Lyle Neer Violin
Norma Morenz Violin
Catherine Forbes Violin
Men's Glee Club Quartet
Lyle Neer First tenor
William Lemons Second tenor
Berthal Brummet Baritone
Frank Hansing Bass
French Horn Quartet
William Lemons French Horn
Lois Matteson French Horn
Virginia Coulter French Horn
Doris Coulter French Horn
Dale Durbin B-Flat Clarinet
Regina Wenzel Alto
Dorothy Blackman Bass
Helen Schaad B-Flat Clarinet
Virginia Pruden Cello
Rosemary Holm Violin
Virginia Linn Piano
SW-n^ inn ' ^"'7' u ^ 6 !' u HaStin9S - Billin 9 s ' Brown < Y ° un °, Armstrong, Paine, Kirk, Howland, Knoll, Gutzler, Wene Rosell
The Roaming Red Birds . . .
Thursday, June 15 — Normal to Evansville . . . through
the corn belt of Illinois, oat stubble, wheat stubble, corn,
corn. Friday, June 16 — Evansville to Mammoth Cave . . .
mammoth. Saturday, June 17 — Mammoth Cave to Chat-
tanooga . . . Lost River, Nashville, Murfreesboro, Cumber-
land Plateau, weekend here, see Lookout Mountain, Signal
Mountain. Monday, June 19 — Chattanooga to Smoky
National Park ... the Appalachian Ridge and Valley, Nor-
ris Dam, T.V.A. Tuesday, June 20 — Smoky Nat'l Park to
Morgantown, S. C, through the Park, noting the Great
Smoky Mountains. Wednesday, June 21 — Morgantown to
Danville, Va. . . . Piedmont. Thursday, June 22 — Danville
to Endless Caverns . . . through the Blue Ridge Mountains,
Natural Bridge, Skyline Drive. Friday, June 23 — On to
Washington, need we say more? Tuesday, June 27
leave Washington for Gettysburg . . . historical. Wednes-
Before the roamin' — Prexy, Holmes, Lathrop talk the situation over . . .
uniformity seems to be the rule. Well, now we're on our way . . . this
seems to be the service squad . . . and the sign says "The Ocean Play-
ground" . . .
jyEJXOMETO NOV A SCOTIA ~thf nr-c A icr-Trr -m
— - . /> ^^ SLi 1 ^ .J_HE__QC EAN PI. AVGROlMvn"
day, June 28 — Gettysburg to Valley Forge . . . through the
region inhabited by the Pennsylvania Dutch. Thursday,
June 29 — Valley Forge to Englewood . . . crossing the
Delaware, head eastward across the coastal plain to New
York. Friday, June 30 — New York . . . Golly, but it's big,
Broadway, Fifth Avenue, Long Island, Brooklyn, the Bronx,
Battery Park, Radio City, King's Highway, Columbia, Har-
lem. Monday, July 3 — New York to Plymouth . . . "Pilgrim
Land." Tuesday, July 4 — Plymouth to Salem . . . Concord,
Lexington. Wednesday, July 5 — Boston . . . Harvard, Bos-
ton "Tech," "Old Ironsides," Old North Church, Paul Re-
vere House, tea. Thursday, July 6 — On to Acadia National
Park . . . enter Maine, the New England Seashore and re-
sorts, ports, harbors. Saturday, July 8 — Acadia Nat'l Park
to St. John . . . into New Brunswick, along the ocean coast
line, Bay of Fundy. Monday, July 10 — St. John to Truro,
Nova Scotia ... so this is Canada, educational center of
Nova Scotia, right at home. Tuesday, July 11 — Truro to
Halifax . . . Acadia of Evangeline. Thursday, July 13 —
Halifax to Fredericton, Prince Edward Is. Friday, July 14 —
Fredericton to Edmundston . . . into wilderness. Saturday,
July i 5 — Edmundston to Quebec . . . down the St. Lawrence,
into French Canada, shrine of Saint Anne de Beaupre.
Tuesday, July 18 — Quebec to Montreal . . . through the
St. Lawrence Valley, study boat navigation of the St. Law-
rence. Thursday, July 20 — Montreal to Ottawa . . .
Capitol, government. Saturday, July 22 — Ottawa to Gan-
anoque . . . the Thousand Islands. Monday, July 24 —
Niagara Falls to Windsor . . . fruit belt of Ontario, farming
region also, nearing home again. Thursday, July 27 — De-
troit . . . cars, cars, cars, cars, cars. Friday, July 28 —
Windsor to St. Joseph . . . through Ypsilanti. Saturday,
July 29 — St. Joseph to Normal . . . through Michigan,
Indiana, corn again, route 66, that must be Old Main!
Here we go — get on your glasses and check the itinerary below . . .
that's Niagara, isn't it? Well, fall in line and look at the rest . . .
this is someone's Concord home . . . next the Capitol . . . apparently a
study session in the open . . . then things can't be . . . nor them . . .
and there's Holmes rocking a cradle . . . the bus again . . . and we
wheel around to the left and leave . . .
ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY
GEOGRAPHY FIELD COURSE
The editorial staff clock-
wise — Hubbard, Brenne-
man, Martin, Morey, Wil-
kinson, Gunderson, Schroe-
der, Shipley, Jaeger
The Vidette Staff
After sprinting up a staggering series of stairs, we fin-
ally reach the top, slide into the first doorway, stop, squint
to see what we can see, and there he is — "The Chief,"
Hal Hubbard. He's trying to hide behind all that debris on
the editor's desk but we can tell that it's His Nibs the
editor-in-chief of the Vidette. He leaves us breathless, but
we are still able to gasp, "What a man — he's responsible
for those editorials that received All-Columbian rating in
the Columbia Scholastic Press Association annual news-
Before we can erase the awe-struck look from our faces,
more satellites sail into this Mecca of Normal and abnormal
news, so we just keep on being in this slap-happy state.
Associate editors deluxe, Ellen Brenneman and Jerry Mar-
tin, are those two girls wondering about those headlines
they'll have to write and that six-inch story that should go
into the four-inch space on page five. The two people who
are trying to find out who knows what's going to happen
when and where and who knows the most about that's
going to happen anywhere at anytime are News Editors
Stein and Wilkinson.
We're still dazed but are suddenly snapped out of it
when the one-cylinder crystal set blares forth with a mighty
blast just as sports editor Fitzsimmons has hopes of finally
making the attaches at the gym understand that he is call-
ing for late information to fill that gaping hole in the
sports page. "Fitz" was promoted from assistant sports
editor to his present position when Roy Russell did not re-
turn for the second semester of school. That chap over in the
corner chewing the end of a pencil or, if he's lucky, pound-
ing a typewriter, is right-hand man Bob Smith. We're not
worried about his assignment; he'll get it in for the dead-
line — we hope.
Hal Hubbard . . .
"The Chief". . .knows
all, tells some . . .
writes a lot. One of
the boys, an all-
around swell guy, and
a friend of ours . . .
Beth Davis . . .
First lady of the VI-
DETTE, a lady balanc-
ing the budget . . .
and she's got red hair.
Heads the business
staff pictured on page
1 97 . . .
It's columnist Bernard Morey who's giving our nervous
system a trial as he precariously tilts his chair and props
his feet on the radiator while concentrating "On the Side-
track." Even Lloyd's of London, don't you know, wouldn't
insure him if they knew the risk involved. Our hearts are
beating at a speed that would make even our "Duke of the
Drums" envious when the Vidette's "Girl Friday," Margot
Patterson, comes in with all the dope from an interview
with someone we ought to know something about. We
have to take a quick look because she'll tear away in an-
other minute. As she breezes through the door we hear a
"Hi, Jean. Hi, lola." It must be the women's sports editors,
Stoops and Strange. Uh-huh. They know there's work to
be done. Following them is columnist June Jaeger. She
just came up to see how things were going — no use in
rushing those deadlines.
We've been wondering what name that redhead over in
the corner by the files answers to and now we find out that
it is Raymond Pettigrew of advertising fame. He is evi-
dently telling super, super salesmen Riddle and McBride
that every inch they sell means more shekels in the coffer.
And if they don't believe it they can just ask bookkeeper
Mary Teresa Salmon. They are just about to consult
"Teeter" on the problem when salesman-extraordinary
Broughton drops in, and the speeches have to be repeated
all over again. Then a final pep talk is given by the rag's
financial adjustor, business manager Beth Davis, who knows
what she's talking about when she says that you can't run
a paper without money. This mercenary miss finishes with
the famous last line "So it's up to you people to never say
'die', but 'Why don't you advertise'."
Eleanor Dalton and Lucille Stewart are checking over
the mailing list and exchange editors Bryan and Gilmore
are sorting papers. Busy place, this office.
We are about worn to a frazzle from having seen so much
in such a short time when sponsor Professor Johnson comes
out and asks us if we had a good time at the Vidette
banquet. We have to admit that it was pretty wonderful.
We stop to congratulate "The Chief" and the staff on
having achieved First Class rating in the National Scholastic
Press Association Contest, and then we buzz away because
it's bedtime for the rag.
Prexy speaks when the VIDETTE plays host to the visiting journalists
The business staff left to right — Davis, Pettigrew, Salmon, Broughton,
Riddle, McBride, Stewart
The sports staff left to right — Wolfe, Fitzsimmons, Russell, Smith,
And they claim they work . . .
Staff . . .
This mob really works .
contrast page 197 . .
Jim Cameron . . .
"Killer" . . . the boy be-
hind it all . . . the proof's
in the pages . . . look . . .
Virginia Dunmire . . .
"Dunny" . . . the first
lady business manager
. . . she kept us out of the
red ... O. K
The sign on the door just says "THE 1940 INDEX" so
unless you've worked down there you'd never know about
the sign "Don't cut this class" that's under the clock; or
the wall decorations that run from class schedules to an
outline of the book; or the sagging shelves along the
north wall that served as lockers for so many people; or
the blackboard with its daily messages; or the telephone
numbers scribbled on the wall; or the two new desks; or
the smell of rubber cement; or the clattering of typewriters
as copy is pounded out; or the checking and rechecking
that is necessary before a page can be sent in; or the hun-
dred other things that make up a big part of the life of
INDEX staff members.
When he wasn't down at Camera Craft Studio getting
the latest prints, or down at Pantograph Printing & Sta-
tionery seeing about copy, or busy seeing all the people
he had to see, then Editor Jim "Killer" Cameron was down
in the little office just off Climb's Stair, directing the activi-
ties of your 1940 INDEX. He was aided and abetted by
Virginia "Dunny" Dunmire, the business manager, who,
being a clever miss, could pinch-hit in a number of situa-
tions. Almost any time of day or night you could find Or-
ganizations Editor "Dottie" Shea typing away on copy.
The other genius who helped "Dottie" pound out reams
and reams of copy (well, if you don't believe me measure
it out for yourself) so that you could have all the informa-
tion on Gotta Coppa Poppa's simply wunnerful year was
Jeanette Eymann — known in official terms as the Assistant
That fellow who drew panels and more panels was
Mort "Bogen" Filerman, the layout editor. People who
spent their moments doing odd jobs of one kind and an-
other were the three freshman workers, Jean Albee, Wen-
dell Anderson, and Jim Finley. People who spent their
moments doing still other odd jobs as the need arose were
the versatile assistant editors Wilma Bailey, Jack Catlin,
and Harold Classen. Doing a bit of this and a bit of that
and a bit of somethin' else was the duty of "Gar" Huggins
and Merlin "Buddy" Erdmann, the associate editors. And
Buddy really was a buddy in more than one situation — or
am I speaking out of turn?
Roy Hostettler was men's sports editor, assisted by Jack,
alias "Queen," Childress, who proved his ability by his
agility in crawling windows (see page 225), Larry
Hayes, John Baldini, Bob Smith, and Jim "Ace" Hardgrove.
Women's sports editors were Pauline Van Raemdonk and
Others whose programs were posted on the office walls
were Evie Ensign, Jane Holland, and Keith Davidson, class
editors; Wayne Gross and Sammy Nicholas, student photog-
raphers; Dorothy Classen and Jim DePew, assistant busi-
ness managers; Rose Naseef, typist; and Carl Erwin, calen-
If we had a "Thanks" gallery on the wall we'd reserve
special space for Mrs. Marion Taylor, faculty editorial ad-
visor, Mr. Ralph Boyd, faculty business advisor, Anse Cox
of G. R. Grubb and Company, and Ed Bryan and Carl
Sargent of the Pantograph Printing and Stationery.
Left to right and bottom . . . Killer . . . cramming? Catlin's
artistry . . . even Normal students pass out . . .
Last year's opening . . . and what did you think of it? nice, eh?
Women's sports . . . Van Raemdonk, Nelson
Men's sports . . . Hardgrove, Baldini, Smith, Childress, Hostettler
Captioning left to right and clockwise as best we
can, we give you in the lower left proof that the En-
tertainment Board functions in summer as well . . .
Taking the appearance of John Carter, noted tenor,
we give you Dr. Browne, Mrs. Browne, John Carter,
Miss Knudson, Miss Boicourt, Miss Keaton, Dr. Good-
ing, Mr. Fraley . . . next we have Herbert Petrie's
"A Symphony in Brass" . . . and third "The Imperial
Ensemble" . . . and now returning to the regular
session, we find the first student-conducted forum
. . . subject . . . American Neutrality . . . upper left,
Mr. Keltner responds to Mr. Ryden with the mike . . .
Mr. Harper . . . speaker.
September 1 1 — We're Off! Sophomores and Seniors back early . . .
all classes aren't in the high school, who's taking care of the fortunate
fourth class . . . September 12 — Freshman assembly — have you met
your Campus Sister yet? Tours leave Freshies as lost as . . . September
13 — Freshmen were received at Fell Hall — how many desserts do you
suppose each had? September 14 — What a line of Freshmen saw the
birdie today at registration . . . Student Directory and Co-op party
sellers work together for the cause . . . September 15 — Registration!
DePew, Erdmann, Fitzsimmons, Haughey et al sleep on Campus for pole
position . . . September 18 — First day of school. Now we're really off!
Come what May (31), we're here to stay! . . . September 20 — Indus-
trial Arts Club fry steak at Sholain park . . . September 21 — Student
Council holds initial session . . . Dunmire resigns and Harold Fairchild
becomes vice-prexy and Student Activity Chairman . . . September 22 —
We learn that "Our Town" will be Homecoming gossip. About now,
some of the Freshies are about to forget their "Our Town" . . . Sep-
tember 23 — Captain Secord leads birdies over Culver-Stockton 20-0 . . .
Prancer Vucich in mid-season form . . . September 26 — Editor Cameron
posts schedule for Freshman pictures (.45) . . . September 27 — Wom-
en's League Mass Meeting. Kelley, Johnson, Merrell, and Shea meet
the gang. "Doc" Ward presides in University Club Stag Party. Was
fun! . . . September 28 — INDEX staff for the year named. Budget slash
cuts down activities . . . September 29 — Platteville Professors pin
Opening with number one in the upper left we find
WJBC right there broadcasting the British opinion on
American isolation . . . these clipped accents had
some good points, too ... of course Brinegar and
Chiddix came right back at them and personally I
forgot what my reaction was to the whole thing.
Leaving the International Debate and coming back
to Mr. Bean and Mr. Parkinson, we find them in their
cups at Fell Hall . . . Prexy and Holmes seem quite
jovial . . . Dashing away from the blighters we move
down to the biggest thing to hit the campus for some
time ... the Normal-Wesleyan Religious Conference
... 1 . . . 2 . . . 3 . . .
Normal 14-0. We learn that Schreiber can punt . . . September 30 —
Smith Hall Injun Summer Hop — Joe Silvoso had a wonderful time . . .
October 2 — Our Miss Peters lands in New York fresh from the war . . .
We were getting pretty worried over in the Old Castle . . . October 3 —
Home Economics Club initiates new members by candle light. Wish we
could see Elfrieda Heer as "The Spirit of Home Economics." . . . October
5 — One Thousand Two Hundred Fifty-three voters acclaim Orr, Haughey,
Ring, and Johnson their class leaders . . . Congratulations and let me
shake your hands! . . . October 6 — Student Activity tickets are Out!
Now Ruth Akers can go anywhere on Esther's ticket ... Do I look like
that! Ye gods!! . . . Clyde Lawrence says it's time to start raking leaves.
October 7 — Red Birds fight Ypsilanti's Hurons to scoreless deadlock . . .
Bob Hammond ... a tower of defense . . . Cole and Company cross
Western in initial Cross Country go . . . October 11 — Milton Holtz tells
us about the East Bay Camp "School of the Woods" in assembly . . . Did
you notice Jack LaBounty, girls . . . What a physique . . . and he's un-
attached . . . October 12 — Corn Queen aspirants Betty Hurdle and
Fran Kitchell get into the thick of the race . . . October 13 — Juniors
Jump and Jive to Toby Davidson . . . Orchids to Roy Hostettler and
Kenny Haughey and did you see what Fitz had . . . October 14 —
Normal accepts scoreless tie with Western . . . What offense . . . About
now Coach Hancock is wondering where in the world he is going to
find another watch-charm like Warren Sperry . . . October 15 — Commerce
Clockwise again- . . . even Wilson succumbs to
super-salesmanship ... did you? They could be
signing up for an education course . . . What's the
matter, Eileen? Couldn't you get DeYoung or did
they slip in a seventh hour when you weren't look-
ng? May I have Demiashkevich please? Are you
sure you are using this for a text in some course?
What, no fee receipt? Just a double-Scotts . . .
on the left, up-state John Richard, but on the right,
the down-state John Richard . . . and they both get
around . . . both do all right, too . . . Kenneth Barton
batons Negro Spring Prom . . . Ellen and Dorothy
had a good time . . . evidently . . . reported it thus,
too . . .
Club announces "New Deal" in house decorations this Homecoming. . .
October 17 — Cecil Wilson tells Social Science Club initiates what the
club has done for I.S.N.U. . . . Maybe we should tell them what there
is to be done, Cecil . . . October 18- — Freshmen hold forth in assembly
. . . 'Nuff said ... It begins to look as if we've dragged in some talent
in this bunch . . . October 19 — Normal to have 19 Who's Who candi-
dates to buy pins, lockets, rings, keys, and books . . . October 20 —
Joe's boys leave for Wheaton while Handy takes the mob to Charles-
ton . . . Send-off from the south porch of Old Main . . . October 21 —
The Don Cossack Chorus was tops !!!... and we do mean tops
. . . Journeying Cross Country team wins three meets in succession and
the pigskinners cooled Charleston's homecoming with . . . you've guessed
it! A scoreless tie! . . . October 23 — Delegates McKee, Leigh, and
Green attend Home Economics convention in Chicago . . . Blackfriar
Pledges make initial appearance on Hell Week . . . DiPaolo seemed
to have forgotten a few things . . . October 24 — "Our Town" nearing
dress rehearsal . . . stage, costume, and props committees begin to
really get worried . . . Allen tense . . . October 25 — Queen Dolly Vance
and her court of attendants, Mary Rita Kane, Betty Hurdle, Mary Sal-
mon, and Fern Green, to rule Homecoming . . . Atkinson, Brinegar,
Erwin, Holtz, Keltner, Secord, Sorrenson, Lemons, and Neer named to
the Student Activity Honor Roll . . . October 26 — Tug-O-War . . .
Can't anyone ever beat these freshmen . . . Prexy Lemons brings forty-
Statuesque, ain't they? Some stags stand this one
— and others — out at the basketball championship
celebration . . . after fifth hour ... On the stage —
O'Byrne, Scott, Cogdal, Struck, Brandt, Kindred,
Phelps, etc., the local Rhett, "handsome Joe," above
— good-looking Irishman O'Byrne below . . . Whadda
ya hear from de mob . . . cheers? Where'd it go?
Betcha Brandt'll know . . . Ooh, lookit . . . they
found it . . . but, after all, they're Normal boys . . .
my gosh! It's gone again . . . conference of state
school heads . . . R. G. Buzzard, Charleston; K. L.
Adams, DeKalb; A. C. Willard, U. of I.; Prexy; W. P.
Morgan, Macomb; R. Pulliam, Carbondale.
one "swingers" into Lowell Mason club ... A new high . . . October
27 — Gene Krupa and Hank Messer open weekend's dancing program
. . . Alec Templeton drops in as guest . . . wish he could have stayed
longer . . . "Our Town" in second night of production . . . another
sell-out . . . where do all these people come from . . . October 28 —
John Baldini again judged "King of the Bo's" . . . Smith Hall cops
trophy for best decorated house in Organizations group ... 217 North
University, in Independent group wins for third successive year . . .
Marching Band contest bigger than ever . . . Normal Dreadnoughts
dredge Southern 14-7 ... A Covill victory . . . Hill and Dalers win
double dual affair from Butler University and Charleston Teachers . . .
Bill Carlsen and Nic Harper offer sweet swing to swingsters at McCor-
mick gym . . . October 30— Who's Who Board names popular students
Atkinson . . . Barton . . . Royse . . . Cameron . . . Chiddix . . .
Davis . . . Dunmire . . . Erwin . . . Garnero . . . Hosier . . . Hubbard
. . . Keltner . . . Kelley . . . King . . . Orr . . . Scott . . . Secord
. . Sperry . . . Wolfe . . . October 31 — Coach Hill and Captain
Switzer can't find a heavyweight . . . Maybe Loren L. Little would fill
the bill . . . November 1 — Dr. Glenn Cunningham talks in assembly
. Coach Cogdal gets in plug for Normal in reminding the assembly
that it was Normal's Lyle Hutton who forced Cunningham to a new inter-
collegiate record in 1932 . . . November 3 — Committee of One Hundred
making final plans for University Conference on Religion and Life . . .
Here we are going clockwise again and opening
this double-spread with our Dean of Men who really
gets around . . . first, we find "Doc" down in the
W.A.A. room refreshing himself at the Topsy-Turvy
Tea Toddle. A little more on the reserved side, we
find him at this formal faculty reception. Leaving
the campus now, we come to Lakeside where the
Dean is a guest at the U. Club dinner dance. After
a pleasant view of him in his lovely home, there he
is enjoying chocolates with Mrs. Warren at the Val-
entine Ball. By the way, how did Hosier get in here?
Our most gracious receiving lines always include
"Doc" — our Dean of Men . . .
Baby Bees lose to DeKalb reserves . . . when a fumble and one touch-
down means a lot . . . November 4 — Red Birds aerial attack sinks Elm-
hurst Bucs 19-0 while Cole and Company take second place in the
Loyola University invitational meet . . . November 5 — McCormick Gym
packed for opening meeting of the University Conference on Religion
and Life . . . November 6 — Helen Samp and Arthur Farnam announce
change to Matrimony curriculum . . . Well, that's something they can use
in life . . . Congratulations Art and Helen . . . November 7 — Seminars
drawing large crowds of students eager to hear . . . surpassing expec-
tations . . . Bob King finds caddying means more than just carrying the
clubs . . . November 8 — Assembly with Rev. Joseph Sittler, Jr., of
Cleveland . . . one of the best in the Conference . . . November 9 —
History Made! . . . Faculties of Illinois Weselyan University and Illinois
State Normal dine together for first time in 80 years . . . November 10
— First Co-op party of the year . . . Happy Felton holds forth in Mc-
Cormick gym 8:30-12:30 . . . Harlan can't put on a much better party
than this . . . remembering Ralph Fogler, Wipert, Schockey, and
the gang who organized this idea . . . with Parsons below, Thorsen
perches among the rafters . . . November 11 — Fell Hall holds annual
formal to the tunes of Hank Messer . . . relax girls — it was a great
success . . . Birdies romp over DeKalb 13-7 to avenge last year's
decision . . . I.I.A.C. Honors to Normal for second successive year . . .
Normal Hill and Dale men capture Conference Cup and State Champion-
ship . . . undefeated in dual meets for three years . . . Novermber 13 —
Flowing tie and rushing along, Mr. Orr . . . busi-
ness personified, Mr. Irvin ... a summer formal and
Doc Gooding . . . left to right, Dr. Glasener; Fish
Harry Admire, former INDEX business advisor
. . . Handy's handy-man Frye . . . How did Ivens and
Hibler get up in the radio booth? Miss Waldron,
Pop Horton, Dr. Lathrop . . . what kind of taste do
you think he'll have in dance bands, Mr. Fogler?
In the Education Department there are Miss Berninger
and then Dr. DeYoung . . . Dean Barton pays a visit
to the INDEX office ... Mr. Beyer watches an art
student paint a view ... Dr. Stombaugh ... Mr.
Struck . . . Dean Schroeder, Mr. Harper, Mr. Beyer
. . . Miss Knudson . . . page 39, Miss Brenneman?
Gamma Theta Upsilon sends out News Letter . . . Tommy Sutherland
writes that he is now a full-fledged flying cadet and at present sta-
tioned in Pensacola, Florida . . . November 14 — Freshman Advisory
Board plans initial "nicky" party . . . Knudtson thanks all for courtesy
in the check rooms . . . November 15 — Helen Smargiassi is going to
try to live a successful life, next time she is interviewed . . . first showing
of 6-man football . . . O'Byrne ends game with a shove ... Ho Hum
. . . November 16 — Bill Staker writes about Sheaffer's pencil and is
now carrying around a portable radio . . . the luck of the Irish . . .
but we're glad you did it . . . November 17 — Chairman Alice Klein-
feldt gives us hobby night Deluxe . . . annual Home Ec-Ag party . . .
is it just a coincidence that Howard Haynes is in Ag and Georgianna is
in Home Ec . . . November 18 — Wesleyan's Titans hand Normal a
muddy 8-0 decision . . . they couldn't outfight us ... N Club brings Al
Kavelin and his Cascading Chords for the annual Good Will Dance . . .
Guthrie decorates . . . Captain Secord and Dolly . . . two leaders in
top form . . . November 20 — Fell Hall initiates . . . Betty Banker ap-
pointed head of Lounge Committee . . . November 21 — Resolved: . . .
The American foreign policy should be one of complete isolation . . .
Seniors George Brinegar and Max Chiddix give Normal's arguments
. . . nice going . . . November 22 — Vincent Hendron named sweepstakes
champ of the Red Bird Royal judging contest . . . how can Stan Breen
say that Philosophy was easy . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon initiates . . .
November 23 — Gamma Deltans Kreuger . . . Buser . . . Anderson . . .
Scenes at East Bay Camp, Lake Bloomington . . .
affiliated with Illinois State Normal University . . .
first and successful year of project . . . offered follow-
ing courses: Practical Recreational Problems, Educa-
tional Recreation, Methods and Materials of Aquatic
Sports . . . clockwise again . . . scene of the Bay
. . . Pocock and Kinsey, art students . . . and we won-
der what they are making . . . Pop Horton, Camp Di-
rector ... a real "Pop" . . . Brooks and Strange . . .
Fagerburg . . . then in the group, sitting . . . Holtz,
Jones, Strange, Wullenwaber, Switzer, Larson, Po-
cock, Kinsey, LaBounty; standing, Reed, Tubb, Swear-
ingen, Roeske, Fagetti, Woods, Pop . . . Sherwood
Forest of East Bay . . .
Scherer attend Lutheran Students' Association convention in Urbana . . .
November 24 — No school! . . . Yea Team . . . Let's have more . . .
November 27 — Coach Cogdal makes Tribune with "Coach worried —
100 report in daily basketball drills" ... Doc Cole reports that it is
getting pretty chilly for the early morning horseback rides . . . Novem-
ber 28 — With Ted Fio Rito's fingers worth thirty thousand each, we'd
better be insuring Scotty — basketball season isn't far away . . .
Twenty-six N's given gridsters gone by . . .also gold footballs to Barnes
. . . Covill . . . Chicas . . . Eddy . . . Garnero . . . Goddard . . .
Gaffney . . . Gehrt . . . Gleason . . . Hackett . . . Hoffbuhr . . . Hub-
bard . . . Hammond . . . Lehwald . . . Miller . . . Morgan . . . Mor-
rissey . . . Schreiber . . . Smith . . . Captain Secord . . . Stoltz . . .
Trumpy . . . Voss . . . Vucich . . . Wilson . . . Fitzsimmons . . . they
really earned it all . . . Intramural basketball gets underway with Red
Bird All Stars the favorite, closely followed by the Haegers, Pulverizers,
and Squaws . . . November 29 — Allen selects "You Can't Take It
With You" as next University Theatre venture . . . November 30 —
Harland Hoffman honored at Banquet . . . Holbert Medal . . . McBride
last year's winner present . . . twelfth annual presentation . . .
December 1 — Ted Fio Rito ushers in second Co-op party with a little
bang ... he has a good name but then maybe we were tired of good
names . . . December 4 — Annual All-Sports Banquet in Fell Hall . . .
Harold Gaffney to lead footballers next year . . . cross countrymen
Grant Wood . . . Iowa artist and teacher at the
University of Iowa appears at Capen . . . Miss Bel-
cher talks to Mayor Marsh . . . former school business
manager — with cigar . . . Mr. Irvin . . . present school
business manager . . . and Mr. Fletcher . . . and that,
my friends, is Miss Thielen . . . and they are all having
just a peck of fun . . . we can see one fellow in there
. . . maybe that's what Miss Thielen is pointing to
. . . but I think that goes with the dance . . . Miss
Welch and Doc Cole discuss nags at tea . . . but
that's a fine subject . . . and they are fine nags too
. . . Prexy, the Baron, and Mr. Frey entertain wives
. . . can't account for the seventh ... or lack of white
suit . . .
to be headed by John Scott . . . Warren Sperry wins Carter Harris
Trophy for most valuable player of the year . . . High School athletes
guests . . . plenty to eat . . . December 5 — President Ring calls Sopho-
more Advisory Board together to formulate initial plans for the Annual
Cotillion . . . Joe Garland the first light-housekeeping victim of the
year . . . Intramural wrestlers mix nationalities to crown champs . . .
Lights on . . . lights out — it's Fell Hall . . . Hurdle and Huggins had
better be more careful . . . December 6 — Dean Linkins guest of Cardinal
Hall at annual dinner . . . Biava presides . . . Normalites led by Cap-
tain Beck drop Arkansas State in first basketball game of 1939-40
season 41-27 . . . December 7 — Among Normal All-Stars . . . bull
thrower Bill Miller . . . ardent suitor Comfort . . . jitterbugs Brandt
and Jessica . . . radical Breen . . . joe college Fitzsimmons . . . hand-
some Lehwald . . . December 8 — Hanner and McGonigle slated for
leads in "You Can't Take It With You" . . . Pauline Van Raemdonk
has begun to worry about her next year's job . . . only 1 2 more days
until Christmas vacation . . . relaxation . . . December 9 — Valpariso
powerless against Red Bird onslaught 39-22 . . . Fell Hall holds radio
dance-Christmas party . . . Duane Kirchoff begins asking roomie Price
what to buy Lassie for Christmas . . . December 1 1 — a nice, gloomy,
rainy Monday . . . what else . . . December 1 2 — Reid brings Red and
White from under in 36-34 victory over Millikin . . . have you been
down looking at the New Library recently . . . looks nice by moonlight
By this time you know how to read these so here
goes . . . first, it's the Women Leaguers planning their
Women's Day program what wasn't what they plan-
ned — Hurdle, Bryant, Sorrenson, Shta, Larimer . .
along with Catlin, Hendron, Thompson, please note
pictures in the Proctor's dorm at I.S.S.C.S. ... it was
veddy warm for May, wasn't it, Richmond? Schein,
Cameron, Weekley in Doc McCormick's back yard
. . . the men behind the movies, Gross, Malmberg
. . . are feet on feet or on furniture . . . learning in
the library? How'd Baker and Cameron get in that
tea? 'magine being in Melton's arms . . . Home Ec.
House and Co-op entertain — Ensign, Morris preside.
~y t \ '■"*&*
. . . they tell me . . . December 13 — Red Bird All Stars cop IM basket-
ball title . . . December 14 — Concert Band entertains in assembly . . .
we liked Dale Durkin's Hellespont . . . December 15 — Percy Grainger's
Country Gardens hold us spellbound during two concerts . . . December
16 — Milwaukee's Gringos fall victims to Cogdalites 43-33 . . .
O'Byrne rugged . . . December 17 — University Club's Christmas Service
a sell-out . . . very impressive . . . Speaker Dr. John Holland . . .
Messiah presented . . . crowded . . . December 1 8 — One week 'till rest
and quiet . . . the eleventh month . . . December 19 — Jo's boys trip
St. Jo to the tune of 30-27 . . . wish we could have had more men to
use . . . December 21 — Blackfriars begin work in earnest for newest
farce . . . December 22 — School's out and we're on our ways home to
Mom and Dad and the old gang we've left . . . January 8 — Happy New
Year Everybody . . . glad to see you all so chipper . . . Doc Houston
tells us that everyone should be required to come back from vacations
a day early to get in shape . . . think he's got something there . . .
the old grind again . . . Miss McDavitt's ten first magnitude stars go
into seclusion . . . come on out and play fellows . . . January 10 —
In assembly we are told that our resources can't be changed . . . Hub-
board begins to wonder if that doesn't apply to all his staff . . . January
1 1 — Hosier reports on Pi Omega Pi convention at Pittsburgh ... he
tells us teachers Do have a good time . . . January 12 — Eighth annual
Invitational Debate Tourney . . . thirty schools . . . still isolation . . .
You fouled says Queen . . . Was it fun, Ace? On
the sidetrack Morey muses ... it must be a first time
for Jo-Jo in the textbook library . . . Handsome
"Buddy" Erdmann stops to view — campus? Larry
watches Queen lug Lottie . . . "Kiddle" Peden peepin'
. . . such smiles must mean that the VIDETTE has just
been put to bed — right, Strange, Hubbard? Do you
want identifications or will the phone number do —
5870? On nice days Morris and Lane and others come
out of the basement into the sunshine . . . Fitz will
identify her . . . Nicholas nippin' along with the
breeze . . . Classen looks on while the boys crack a
locker . . . Baker supports Guinnee . . .
Junior class closed free party . . . January 13 — They're still fighting
about isolation in Old Main while Genial Gene's boys tie up President
Hutchin's boys and Joe brings home the bacon . . . Charleston 43 . . .
Normal 45 . . . January 16 — Open season men really begins to take
hold . . . have you noticed how Art O'Byrne has blossomed out since
the girls began leading him around . . . January 17 — Scott's 18 points
drop Western 41-35 . . . January 18 — We didn't see a thing today
. . . January 19 — First performance of "You Can't Take It With You"
. . . Orchids to De Pew, McGonigle, Wells, Schulz, Kamp and all the
rest . . . EXAMS begin . . . January 20 — We find out we were mis-
taken about last Thursday ... Ed Bryan of the Pantograph was mar-
ried . . . whoa Ed . . . The gang wishes you the most and the best
. . . January 22 — George's birthday and we resume writing exams
... no time for more news . . . January 24 — We swing out on a
mid-exam dance to relax awhile . . . January 25 — Exams are off . . .
we're off for a full day's holiday . . . Windy City here we come . . .
January 29 — Ah Registration ... ah memories . . . will it all be dif
this semester . . . will we still be in school ... ah the line around the
Dean's office would reach around the campus ... ah nuts . . .
January 30 — For the second time this school-year we begin in earnest
. . . personally, I hope it lasts, don't you . . . January 31 — Mr. Car-
rington meets all would-be grads in Capen auditorium and hands us
hours of work . . . it's as much trouble to get out of this school as
Comes fall and here's another Freshman recep-
tion — one of the better events of Freshmen Week
. . . distribution of 1939 INDEX was hard on Filer-
man and Childress . . . Does Orvetta write a pretty
autograph — too, Jean? The famous balcony scene
from last June . . . I'll bet that your faces would be
blank, too . . . most unusual — L. L. Little, Teeter,
Taylor, Breen together . . . Hank and Tince and Old
Main — it'll be dark soon . . . Clar and Roy take time
out from Saturday work on the INDEX to pose for
us . . . first signs of spring on south campus.
it is to go through it . . . February 1 — We learn that Normal has the
rank of ninth largest Teachers' college in the U. S. . . . Gene Barnes
begins road to the top of the heap in Bloomington's Golden Gloves
classic . . . February 2 — Annual Phil-Wright Contest ... the wright
party didn't have a chance . . . neither will it in next November, I'm
afraid . . . February 3 — Ken Fleming's 30 second fall over his Purdue
opponent the time of the season . . . February 5 — Fell Hall announces
installation of a new azure bovine . . . one of the first to give colored
milk . . . what will those girls do next . . . February 6 — Winnie
Thomassen reports that things are getting pretty dull around here . .
maybe it's that early semester lag . . . February 8 — A new deal . . .
Co-op parties this semester will close at midnight . . . note you would
be Cinderellas . . . February 9 — Hobby night and Betty Wolfe teaches
me to play backgammon . . . February 10 — Pre-Valentine dance . . .
University Club brings in Red Maxfield for all . . . Larry Cargnino can
really put on a dance . . . and Bob King was there without Betty . . .
February 13 — Skipped yesterday . . . didn't know a thing except
that Lincoln had a birthday and that's pretty old . . . First semester
honor roll includes Chiddix . . . Scott . . . Kelley . . . Dunmire . . .
Young . . . Sorrenson . . . Lemons . . . Neer . . . Hubbard . . . Fair-
child . . . Congratulations . . . February 14 — The Progress of America's
Tenth Man . . . assembly program by Negro students . . . one of the
best we've had . . . February 15 — Congratulations due to Max
Here's our first and one of our few character
studies — Bogan to you . . . Chief Hubbard displays
other abilities besides his editorials — Aydelotte
amused ... a familiar scene by Broughton . . .
Queen caught climbing in — note eyes . . . Harris
demonstrates Normal concentration? Selberg and
Goedde — where's Heckel . . . hurry, hurry to the
hoe-down . . . what's your racquet, Davis ... is that
Honesty with the best Palowsky? Herrick and Hos-
tettler . . . Fogler and Haughey . . . part of the
sports staff at work — Editor Fitzsimmons and Smith
. . . Kollar and Bartels . . .
1 Oistrlct School n«i :
Chiddix for award of U. of I. Graduate Scholarship . . . Marse Joe
sends out initial call for tracksters . . . February 16 — Bang! . . . the
third Co-op party bursts right in front of us . . . Art Kassel brings sweet
and swing . . . L. W. Hacker swings out . . . February 17 — DeKalb
hands Birds first Conference loss . . . 31-29 . . . February 20 — Psychology
department shows "Life Begins," in Capen . . . U. High students dis-
appointed in what was shown . . . very interesting, we thought . . .
February 21 — Macomb Student Council visits us and is banqueted at
Fell Hall and are privileged to witness a 46-25 defeat handed out by
Captain Beck and the boys . . . February 22 — The Annual Blackfriar
Show . . . first performance ... a great pair . . . Palowsky and Logs-
den a wow . . . February 24 — Normal handcuffs Southern Brides
43-40 . . . broadcast of game . . . orchids to Stretch and the student
groups making it possible . . . Louis Adamic draws small crowd due
to above-mentioned broadcast . . . February 28 — Grant Wood holds
forth in Capen ... he doesn't paint barns . . . Normal Red Bird
basketeers put finishing touches on Little Nineteen basketball crown
. . . Scott scores 150 points to lead conference . . . O'Byrne second
with 116 .. . February 29 — A day for the gals ... I ain't talkin'
. . . March 1 — We all go to Boyd Raeburn and the fourth Co-op party
. . . wonder if his girl singer had read page 39 before she came here
. . . March 2 — The rain doesn't stop anyone from hearing Metropoli-
tan's James Melton . . . Sugar Plum . . . Shortnin Bread . . . Hills of
Home . . . pardon me while I swoon . . . March 6 — Jesters give "Tooth
or Shave," in assembly . . . March 8 — Central Division of the Illinois
Education Association meets here . . . holiday ... we all go home or
visit the girl friend for three days . . . March 13 — Women's n — —
the campus . . . election . . . Lola Johnson new prexy of Women's
league . . . Jean Merrill vice . . . Eymann and Homann other dictators
. . . March 15 — We attend first performance of 1940 model of Gamma
Phi Circus . . . Queen Betty Lou Cox and attendants reign . . . Switzer
parts with his teeth . . . Little big voice La Bounty . . . March 19
Hal Hubbard and Beth Davis bring home the blue ribbon All-Columbian
rating for the Vidette . . . March 21— Spring vacation begins . . .
ten days . . . Glee Club Tour . . . Tennis men tour South . . . Krueger
learns about Southern gals . . . April 1 — Back to work . . . April 4—
Rose Mitchell and Betty South win Edwards Speech Medals . . . April 5
— Fell Hall presents annual Spring Formal Dinner Dance . . . mint julep
without the kick . . . April 12 — Our last Co-op party of the year
. . . Jack McLean gets us in the mood for more parties next year . . .
April 20 — The Sophomore Cotillion . . . Enric Madriguera and George
Hamilton's Music Box review . . . April 27 — Women's League Annual
Spring Formal . . . Fell Hall . . . Ruth and Dick in great form . . .
May 1 1 — We all attend the A.T.A. barn dance and get hay in our
hair ... I don't mean Haynes or Hendron either . . . May 16 — The
Seniors take the day off and journey out to Lake Bloomington for a day
together . . . it's been a short four years to develop such friendships
as these ... it all dawns so suddenly . . . May 17 — The Kindergarten
Club holds Sweetheart's Ball ... we think it was grand Jewell . . .
and no foolin' . . . May 18 — N Club Dinner Dance . . . Normal's
greats prove they're at home here as well as on the field . . . May 24 —
Commencement Play in Capen . . . May 25 — University Club Spring
Dinner Dance . . . Negro students closed party at McCormick gym
. . . June 3 — We're closing up the book this week with a wee bit of
the old final exams . . . June 7 — The Junior-Senior Prom ... a fittin'
finish to four flitting years . . . June 9 — Baccalaureate in Capen . . .
June 10 — Commencement . . . finis . . . good luck . . . goodbye . . .
Those huge anocities . . . Columbus Circle . . . here's
Queen between lids . . . Cargnino tells them that Prexy
says . . . the Mighty and the Mite, Hammond and Sperry
. . . some size to the clock tower; contrast — part of the
INDEX staff . . . these six always come in pairs. . . Mr.
Zwatchinski, see page 34 . . . Secord, Weber, Shea, Teeter,
Little looking . . . Strange and Hubbard in Hubbard's over-
worked car. . . for all you clockwatchers. . . Joyce "Baby"
Kinsey, that diamond in the rough of the Industrial Arts
Department . . .
McKetrick, Larson, Parsons, Whitehouse, Ward — a bunch
of railbirds and the main reason for new railings . . . that's
Mr. Wiesmann, our new art instructor and an o. k. guy . . .
why Jean, what are you telling Jim? A back and an orchid
— belonging to Diddy . . . what's Clar looking for . . . my,
what pretty legs you have, Stretch . . . Breen, without a tie? —
and without Taylor, or was it at the beginning of the year?
Unsicker, Hardgrove, Lamkey, and Gleason — this is no
camera study . . . does Dunny always look like this, Child-
ress? On the level, this is the Student Council election . . .
Manager King carries out his duties ... ho zay Kenney —
it'll be a great day in the mornin' . . . Lillibridge and Piper
— and where's the gentleman in him? A leg shot of the
queens . . . see page 1 77 . . . Keltner's blonde . . . Faye
Frank . . . Daggett, Ensign . . . Buddy, Queen, Dunny.
Mrs. Marion Taylor
. . . the faculty edi-
torial advisor . . .
whose interest and
help in the literary
construction of this
book were so indis-
R. L. Boyd ... the
faculty business ad-
visor . . . whose
vast experience and
sound advice in
all business matters
PANTAGRAPH PRINTING AND
G. R. GRUBB AND COMPANY
THE STAFF . . . both full-
time and part-time slaves
. . . who got up early,
worked all day, and stayed
up late seeing people, do-
ing things, getting the book
into shape . . . who proved
their interest by their ef-
forts to give you a book
. . . whose combined toil
resulted in the Fiftieth An-
KINGSPORT PRESS INCORPORATED
CAMERA CRAFT STUDIO
C. T. Sargent . . .
art work was in-
valuable and who
always had a spare
minute to exchange
E. J. Bryan . . .
and constant care
in the details of
the production of
this book possible.
(Member (^est Wiszi ^)l939-40)
Ag Council 78
Alpha Tau Alpha 79
Art Club 70
Band, Concert 74
Band, Marching 73
Band, Pep 73
Commerce Club 84
Co-op Council 86
Debate 1 24
Fell Hall 121
French Club 1 04
Gamma Delta 118
Gamma Phi 94
Gamma Theta Upsilon...92
Hieronymus Club 80
Home Economics Club.. 114
Industrial Arts Club. .
Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . 109
Kappa Delta Pi 110
Kappa Mu Epsilon.... 116
Kappa Phi Kappa Ill
Kindergarten Club .... 112
Latin Club 1 03
Women Voters 87
Lowell Mason Club. ... 72
Maize Grange 81
Male Chorus 77
Men's Glee Club 77
N Club 95
Nature Study Club.... 93
Newman Club 119
NYA Project 8 2
Pi Gamma Mu 101
Pi Kappa Delta 123
Pi Omega Pi 85
Pringle-Hall Club 113
Rural Curriculum Club. . 83
Science Club ] 1 7
Sigma Tau Delta 105
Smith Hall 122
Social Science Club. ... 102
Theta Alpha Phi 100
Treble Chorus 76
University Club 88
Women's League 90
Education Club .... 97
Wrightonia 1 07
Aagesen, Edith V 156
Adams, Alice G 38
Adams, Norma M 38
Adamson, Ruth A 35
Addis, Robert F 54
Aderton, Janie L 51
Aebischer, Eunice L 51
Ahearn, Esther G 38
Ahring, Harvey A 54
Akers, Esther E 38
Akers, Ruth 1 54, 83, 113
Albee, Jean 54
Albee, Stuart K 38
Aldridge, Neva K 38
Alexander, Mildred G 54
AM, Miriam R 54
Allaire, Margaret K 54
Allen, Ernestine R 38
Allen, James D 51
Allen, Jean M 54
Allen, Mabel Z 28
Allen, Warren A 156
Allison, Milton D 35
Amdor, lona 38
Ames, Norma A 54
Ammons, Evalyne R 28, 186
Anderson, Annie 1 38, 83
Anderson, Carroll R 38
Anderson, Eleanor 38
Anderson, Gladys E 54
Anderson, Isabel J 156
Anderson, Lottie L. ...69, 156, 209
Anderson, Wendell G 54
Anderson, Wilma D 28
Andrews, Verna M 28
Angelo, Edna E A 35
Annesley, Dale R -34
Anthony, Norma L 54, 186
Apland, Martha E 38
Applegate, Harold S 156
Applegate, Ruth E 54
Armstrong, Evelyn M. A 54
Armstrong, Frederick 54
Armstrong, Geraldine T.
90, 148, 156
Armstrong, James E 156
Armstrong, Margaret A 28
Arnin, Ruby E 28, 148, 150
Arnold, Jane E 54
Arrowsmith, Helen 1 36, 38
Asay, Frieda M 54
Ashbrook, Dexter N 38
Askins, Lynn D 54, 129
Astle, Vivian G 38
Atkinson, Genevieve I.
22, 90, 156, 190
Atteberry, Frances E 54
Augspurger, Ruth M 28, 191
Aull, Gladys M 51
Aull, Norma J 28
Austin, Daniel D 54
Austin, Gwendolyn M 54
Austin, Wilma L 24, 100, 156
Aydelotte, Frederick B 38
Ayton, Josephine D 38
Babbitt, Agnes M 38
Babcock, Virginia P 28, 189
Babington, Mildred E 36, 38
Bach, Margaret J 51
Bacopulos, Blossom 54
Baier, Kathryn E 38
Bailey, Lillian 38, 151
Bailey, Wilma L 38
Bair, Nona F 38
Baker, George E 38, 208, 209
Baker, Marjorie B 54
Baldini, John L.28, 95, 131, 178, 199
Bane, Marjorie M 87, 120, 156
Bane, Minnie L 54
Banker, Betty J 22, 38
Barbee, John Y 54
Barbush, Joseph A 51
Barclay, Lowell 54
Barnard, Jayne E 51
Barnes, Gentry E.
54, 126, 129, 137, 138
Barnes, Price A 54, 133
Barnes, Rita B 38
Barnes, Vivian M 156
Barricklow, Ola E 28
Barry, Evelyn L 54
Bartels, Betty A 52, 54, 21 1
Bartmess, Doyne E 51
Bartolini, Renato P 36, 38
Barton, Eleanor J 54
Barton, Faye L. ...22, 24, 156, 190
Bast, Josephine M 35
Bateman, Robert D 38
Bateman, Ruby M 38
Battershell, Betty J 54
Bauer, Mildred E 54
Baughman, Warren J 54
Baumgardner, Carl H 38
Baxter, Beatrice B 38
Bayless, Helen L 38
Beach, Henry L 35, 140
Beamer, Hazel A 54
Beard, Beatrice J 38
Beard, Donald T 54, 78
Beasley, Mary L 54
Beaty, Una R 35
Beaver, Jessie 1 38
Beck, Charles F 130, 131, 156
Beck, Marie R 38
Beck, Phyllis M 38
Becker, Sarah J 156
Beery, Ruth A 101, 156
Beggs, Vernon H 35
Belcher, Eleanor R 38, 150
Belcher, Mary K 28, 207
Bell, Muriel H 54
Bellrose, Mary E 28
Belt, Ardetta P 54
Belz, Florence 38
Benedict, William T 54
Benjamin, Barbara A 54
Bennett, Alice F 28
Bennett, Doris L 54
Bennett, Marianna 54
Bennett, Pauline L 38
Bennett, Ruth L 28
Bensnyder, Edwin L 38
Benson, Alice L 156
Bentz, Velma 1 54
Berg, Marjorie E 54
Berner, Marshall K 38
Berninger, Edith R 28
Berry, Albert G 156, 187
Bertsche, Galene M 38
Berutti, Paul A 28, 133, 144
Besse, Allene A 156
Bessmer, Mary C 38, 103
Bessmer, Raymond D 54
Best, Walter E 54
Betzelberger, Leo W 38
Biava, Mario L 28
Bieber, Oswald M 54, 133
Bier, Roberta M 38
Birch, Mary J 54
Birkey, Helen E 54
Bishop, Ruth E 157
Bischoff, Charles A 54
Bitting, Florence L 110, 157
Bitting, Marjorie A 54
Black, Evelyn M 51
Black, Genevieve L 38
Black, Mabel C 157
Blackman, Dorothy E 54, 193
Blair, Marjorie J 54
Blakeman, Gladys A 54
Blakeman, Madelyn L 38
Blatnik, John V 54
Bleich, Viola A 54
Bliss, Beverly J 28
Bliss, Clifford E 38
Bloomer, Marian B 157
Blose, Miriam B 54
Blue, Mary M 54
Blue, Shirley B 28
Bohrer, Wilma 1 35
Blum, Willis E 51
Boggy, Cleo L 38
Boley, Marjorie G 38
Bolin, Ruth E 55
Bolinger, Shirley E 55
Bolt, Muriel M 55
Booten, Opal C 2 8
Booten, Ruby L 38
Bosomworth, Elwyn L 28
Bossingham, Edwin E 157
Bottomley, Dorothy M 28
Boudreau, Lawrence J 38
Boulware, Nelson G 35, 189
Bowes, Jeanie L 55
Bowles, Evelyn M 55
Bowman, Searle F 55
Boyd, Aileen D 55
Boyd, Catherine J 55, 69
Boyd, Norma M 38
Boyer, Helen E 55
Bradbury, Pauline L 55
Bramblett, Laura E 28
Brandt, Anna M 55
Brandt, Irene L 157
Brandt, Leroy F. . .28, 131, 144, 203
Branz, Pauline A 38
Brash, Dorothy A 28
Bratton, Almira E 39
Brauer, Shirley M....28, 148, 151
Brawner, Dolores L 39
Brautigan, Peggy L 28
Breen, Harold 55, 144
..117, 154, 157, 187, 210, 213
Breiholz, Betty J 55
Breimer, Anita B 39
Bremer, Frances S 39
Brennan, Mary A 157
Brenneman, Ellen J. ...24, 157, 196
Brenneman, Marilyn 39
Brett, David D 28
Breyer, Shirley L 55
Brigham, Ruth J 154, 157
Brim, Janette A 39
Brinegar, George K 123, 157
Brinegar, Maureen 39
Broehl, Virginia 1 39
Brokaw, Charles E 51
Brooks, Ruth M.
96, 148, 150, 151, 157
Brougher, Glena J 55
Broughton, Dean C 39, 197
Brown, Bettie M 52, 55
Brown, Betty J 55
Brown, Beverly 157
Brown, Doris V 28
Brown, Leota J 28
Brown, Marcell N 39
Brown, Ward S 51
Brownfield, Florence E 36, 39
Browning, Martha J 55
Browning, Mary J 28
Brucker, Bernice M 39
Brumbach, Mary E 26, 28, 69
Brumett, Charles H 28
Brumm, Eugene H....144, 145, 157
Brumm, Ruby L 39
Brummet, Berthal D 28, 193
Brummet, Doris E 157
Brummet, Richard L 39
Bruninga, Ruby M 110, 157
Bryan, Dorothy E 28
Bryant, Margaret E.
90, 109, 157,
Buches, Julia R
Buchholz, Vega M
Buchholz, Wilma L.
85, 86, 120,
Buck, Warren L
Buckner, Emma L
Budde, Charles M
Butord, Joseph C 39,
Bullard, Leona E
Bumgarner, Helen L
Bunge, Eudora M
Burnett, Beverly L
Burnett, Mary E
Burns, Anne M
Burow, Alice L
Burtis, Joanna L
Burton, Frances D
Bury, Clifford E 36,
Buser, Elsie G 97,
Busing, Mary J
Butcher, Carl O
Butler, Ira B
Butler, Jean L 154,
Butler, Mary J
Buttry, Dorothy I
Byers, Harriet M
Childress, Jack R.
. .23, 26, 28, 69, 134, 199, 209
Child s, James C 28
Christiansen, Elizabeth E 40
Churchill, Ethel J 40
Clapper, Marvin W 56
Clark, Howard R 36, 40, 140
Clark, Joan S.
40, 148, 150, 151, 152
Cade, Walden L
Cain, Myrtle M
Caldwell, Clarence B.
23, 39, 129, 137,
Calkins, Richard L 13, 35,
Calvin, Lincoln B. . . .
Cambridge, Wilma M
Cameron, James W.
. .22, 24, 26, 28, 69, 190,
Campbell, Catherine M 39,
Campbell, Leonor M 1 04,
Campbell, Marcella E
Campbell, Robert P 55,
Canton, Mary P
Contrail, Luella R
Capron, Harriet J
Carey, Helen J
Cargnino, Lawrence T 28,
Carlock, Donald E
Carlock, lohn R 28,
Carlson, Merle A
Carpenter, Eleanor M
Carter, Clarence K
Cassel, Ruth M
Castleman, Milton E
Catlin, Jack W.
36, 40, 187, 199.
Cavanagh, Margaret E
Chally, Louise M
Chambers, Lois G
Chambers, Margaret A
Chamness, Paul D 40,
Chase, William G 40,
Cheever, Charles T
Chicas, Sam A 56, 129,
Chiddix, Max E.
. . .23, 110, 123, 124, 158,
Clark, Raymond E 28
Classen, Dorothy A 26, 28, 209
Classen, Harold A 40
Classon, Ethel B 158
Cline, William E 56
Coakley, Bettie L 56
Cochran, Alberta I
Cochran, Marian F 56
Coffman, Vera G 35
Cogdal, Thomas T 56
Colburn, Reta M 40
Colby, Robert W 28
Cole, Betty J 56
Cole, Catherine A 103, 158
Cole, Marion F 40, 126, 127
Cole, Pauline E 56
Coles, Helen J 40
Collier, Marll R 51
Collopy, Shirley L 40
Comfort, Richard J 28
Compton, Ruth M 40, 120
Conlee, Mavis V. . .28, 148, 150, 151
Conroy, Robert L 56
Coomer, Edna L 40
Cooper, Frederick F 56
Cooper, Glen 56
Cooper, Mary F 56
Cooper, Robert W 56
Cory, Robert W 40
Coughlin, Dorothea N 40
Coughlin, John M 28, 119
Coulter, Doris M 23, 158, 193
Coulter, Virginia J 158, 193
Council, Leona M 40
Covill, Floyd D 28, 95, 137
Cox, Betty L 56^ 94
Cox, Logan O. . . .69, 129, 131, 158
Coy, Mabel F 40
Crafts, Paul V 29
Craig, Georgia J 56
Craig, Margaret J 29
Craig, Olive M 40
Cramer, Robert L 29
Crandall, Elbert W 40
Crank, Esther L 40
Cremeens, Vera E 40
Crisman, Harold 56
Crist, Jacqualen J 51
Crone, Eleanor B 56
Crosby, Elsie M 40
Cross, Anna M 51
Cross, George A 56, 131
Crowder, Emily F 158
Crowe, Mary A 56
Croxen, Ruth S 56
Crum, Cecil C 40
Crumbaugh, Wendell S 51
Cullen, Irma K 56
Cullen, Mary E 52, 56
Cummins, John H 158
Cunningham, Mary 1 40
Cuno, Edith E 40
Curry, Agnes B 158
Curry, Howard P 51
Curtis, Wilfred D 56
Cusey, Owen L 56
Custer, John R 56
Daily, Ruth E 158
Dalhaus, Melvin M 29, 40
Dalton, Eleanor L 40, 94, 113
Dambman, Bernice H 40
Dambold, Ruth V 56
Danaher, John E 56, 138
Danforth, Bernice L 56
Darnell, Thomas W 40, 129
Dougherty, Darlene 40
Dautenhahn, Harold F 29, 146
Dauwalder, Raymond C.
78, 79, 158
Davidson, Betty R 56
Davidson, June D 26, 29
Davidson, Keith C 40
Davies, Hildred 56
Davies, Marian E 29
Davis, Dean H 29, 89, 92
Davis, Florence E.
22, 24, 100, 154, 158, 190,
Davis, John M 29
Davis, Keith E 56
Davis, Wilma L 56
Dawson, Edna E 158
Day, Blanche B 40
Day, Helen J 51
DeBarr, Robert G 56
DeBois, Elon 56, 138
Defell, Ruth H 56
Deffenbaugh, Mary A 158
DeGuire, Robert L 56
DeHart, Hilda D 56
Delaney, Edward J 159
Delzell, James E 56, 186
DeNeal, Dale L 159
Denney, Myrtle C 56
Dennis, Mary A 40
DePew, James R.
22, 29, 69, 100, 124, 186
DePew, Marian G 52, 56, 187
Dethart, Charlotte R 40
Dethart, Jeanette B 159
Deutsch, Michael F 40
Devanney, Ann E 1 1 9, 159
DeWeese, Harold L 29, 1 24
Dewey, Roberta M 40
Deyo, Mary E 159
Dick, Ora J 56
Dickerson, Madeline M 40
Dickman, John D 56
Dillon, Aleta H 56
Dillon, Leo C 56
DiPaolo, Pete 159
Dixon, Ethel G 40
Dixon, Hazel 1 40
Dodson, Doris J 56
Dodson, Helen L 40
Dohrs, Alice R 51
Donaldson, Priscilla A 56
Donath, Stella M 56
Donovan, Alden E 40
Dorsey, Mary I. B 40
Dougherty, Mary E 56
Dowdall, Mary L 40
Downing, Marian 1 40
Dozier, Ada M 40
Drenovac, Anne M 40
Driessens, Sophia M 56
Drinan, Harriet M 56
Duckworth, Marjorie J 29
Dudley, Margaret E 159
Duncanson, Betty J 56
Dunmire, Virginia R.
. . .22, 24, 29, 69, 90, 190, 191
Dunn, Mary E 51
Durbin, Dale F 56, 193
Durham, Jesse 1 40, 129
Durham, Mary V 40
Duro, George D 29, 95
Durston, Vernon E 159
Eades, Virgil 29
Eakle, James A 51, 138
Eastburn, Bettie M 40
Easterbrook, Roger 29
Eberle, Lily B 56
Eberle, Marian 51
Eckert, James L 41
Eckert, Lola L 56
Eddy, Thomas L 51, 137
Edenburn, Mildred A 41
Edmunds, Merle W 52, 56, 129
Edwards, Robert E 131, 159
Eichler, Helen E 56, 69
Eisenberg, Miriam L 51
Eisenberg, Saul 1 59
Eisenmayer, Mary J 41
Ekin, Floyd Jr 57
Elam, Morine M 41
Elander, Leonard L 29
Elder, Donald L 41
Elledge, Vanitta F 57
Elgin, Ella M 29, 120
Elliott, Anna B 41
Elliott, Vivian E [ 51
Ellis, James E 51
Ellison, David E 57
Emery, Reva E 57
Emory, Vance H 35
Endres, Agnes M. J 41
England, Claudia N 87, 159
Enos, Myrtle C 57
Ensign, Evelyn J.
154, 159, 208, 213
Erdmann, Merlin A.
22, 29, 177, 209, 213
Erickson, Gladys L 29
Erwin, Carl L 159, 1 90
Esch, Mabel V 41
Espevik, Priscilla N 41
Etherton, Delmar H 41
Etherton, Lillian L 41
Eubank, Harold C 35
Evans, Adda E 159
Evans, Emma M 57
Evans, Phyllis H 41
Ewing, Helen J 57
Eyer, Lois J 52, 57
Eymann, Jeanette 26, 29
Fackler, Elsie R 57
Fagerburg, Delmar R.
41, 129, 131, 206
Fairbairn, Elizabeth 1 57
Fairchild, Harold B 22, 41, 191
Falconer, David J 41
Farmer, Myrtle L 57
Farnam, Helen S 159
Farner, Jeanette L 57
Farnham, Betty L 52, 57
Farrell, Alice L 57
Farrell, Edward J 57
Farrell, Margaret 1 57
Fauble, Dorothy R 29
Favero, Wilman J 159
Fawver, Ben Jr 35
Feazel, Fae E 87, 159
Fecht, Florence M 41
Fechter, Marguerite L 57
Fedanzo, Anthony J 35
Feek, Marjorie E 159
Feldmann, Howard E 57, 138
Fengel, Lloyd G 41
Fenwick, Martha F 29
Ferguson, Doris L 57
Ferguson, William R.
36, 41, 129, 138
Ferris, Marian L 36, 41
Fetterhoff, Willard M 160
Fetzer, Edmund C 1 60
File, Myrtle J 35
Filerman, Morton B.
26, 29, 198, 210, 21 1
Filson, James D 29, 189
Findley, Ruth J 160
Finfrock, Reva C 41, 186
Finger, Walter E 29
Finley, Elbert J 52, 57
Fischer, Beatrice L 41
Fish, Doil L 51
Fitzjarrell, Mary L 57
Fitzsimmons, Donald F.
26, 29, 118, 138, 187, 197, 209
Flanagan, Mary J 57
Fleming, John P 5]
Fleming, Kenneth D 35, 135
Fletcher, Foster G 160
Flock, Mildred C 51
Foley, Helen M l 60
Foley, Wilma L 57
Flood, Thomas F 41
Fogel, Hazel N 4]
Foltz, Margene C 35
Forbes, Catherine J 41, 192
Forbes, Dale E 57
Forbes, Isaac G 1 60
Ford, Mary ' E 30
Fordyce, Elzena 35
Foreman, Duane M 57
Fosha, Revon L 57
Foster, Charles W 30
Foster, Donald E 4]
Foster, Jay W 57
Foster, Margaret E 57
Foster, Mary A 41
Fox, Bertha R 57
Francisco, Violet M 57
Frank, Faye E 41 ( 213
Frankie, Helen F 42, 113
Frazier, Wilma L 42
Fredericks, Dorothy F 42
Frederisy, Geraldine 1 58
Freeman, Elizabeth 58
Freitag, Anna R 53
French, Evelyn E 58
Friedewald, Dorothy E 42
Friedman, Muriel 51
Frink, Warren P 22,52, 58
Fronville, Rita M 42
Frost, Viggo J 42
Frueh, Ruth F 42
Fry, Robert E 58, 129
Fuller, Kathryn M.
85, 90, 109, 160
Fuller, Myra C 51
Gady, Mary A 30
Gaffney, (Mrs.) Carrie S 160
Gaffney, Harold A.... 30, 136, 137
Gale, Raymond F 160
Galloway, Duncan L 42
Galvond, Virginia M 30
Gamble, Marybelle 58
Gambrel, Harold M 58
Gantz, Genevieve M 58
Garber, Kathryn M 160
Garican, Mary E 51
Garland, Joseph A 58
Garner, Claire C 58
... .35, 95, 128, 129, 137,
Garrett, Dayle E 42
Garrett, Robert E 58
Garrison, Charles G 58
Garrison, Everett E 30, 137, 138
Gassman, Mildred A 58
Gathmann, Wayne H 58
Gauron, Virginia C 30
Gavican, Mary E 58
Gee, Betty J 42
Gehrt, Fred E 5 1 , 137
Genster, Bette J 51
Gentes, Bernice A 58
Gentes, John A 58
Gentes, Lois 1 58
Gerard, Dorothy L 30
Gerdes, Gertrude M 42
Gerfen, Charles 42, 95, 145
Gerstenecker, Frances M 30
Ghilain, Evelyn M 30
Giacobassi, Tilio 51
Gianuzzi, David 30
Gibbs, Wilma J 58
Gibson, Evelyn M 35
Giese, Paul H 42
Gifford, Beth 1 58
Gifford, Marguerite A 5]
Gifford, Richard R
Giganti, Josephine C 30
Gilbert, Lois H 30
Gilbertson, Sherwin G 58
Gilbertson, Wayne L 58
Gilliland, Glenna L 30
Gilmore, Blanche C 30
Gilmore, Lyle R 5]
Gilmore, Mary E 42
Gilmore, Wilbur G 58
Gilmour, Margaret A 42
Gladman, Mary J 42
Glasener, Miriam G 160
Glasener, Virginia H 42, 87
Gleason, Luke R 137, 160
Glenn, Cleta M 42
Goble, Lillie S 42
Goddard, Warner W...42, 95, 137
Goedde Lois M 30,211 Harris, Flavel D 51 Holland, Margaret J 30 Jacobs. Ralph H 60
Goetzke Louise A 30 Harris, Gwendolyn L 58 Holley. Verla L 43 Jacques, Emma .31
Goff Fr'anc? L 1 60 Harris, Modalyne G 58 Holliday, Bertha M 120.162 Jacquat, Harne. E 44,52
Sd.n!7l«h-iw. 42 Harris, Mary E 42 Holloway, Carmen L 30,192 Jaeger, uneL 60,196
Goodman Jewel V .26, 30 Harris, Paul B 52,58 Holloway, Elmer T 59 James, Ray E. 60
Goodman. Jewel V.. "- »« Harris Wallace W 51 Holm, Rosemary P 43,193 Janssen, Martha C 60
Goodman, Richard K 58 Harris, Wallace w -> ,, , , ' ,-„ . .. c ., i A ->
Goodner, Charles E 42 Hartman, Lucile M 58 Holt, Laura C 59 arret,, Frances M 162
Goodwin Norma M 30, 1 24 Harvey, (Mrs.) Amy H 42 Ho z. Me v,n E 30 effnes^Jean L 60
Gordon, Harold E 58 Harvey, Florence M 42 Hol.z, Milton A. .... 162, 92 eisy, W, man L 44
Gorman, Marie E 58 Harvey, Robert E 58 Homann, Caroline R . 26, 30, 1 20 enkins, RuthY 26 31
Gourdie Estelle Y .... 58 Harvey, Shirley L 58 Honeyman, Carson L 59 Jennings, Grace E 110 ' 16 ?
G Mar C 58 Harvin, Virginia 1 58 Honn, FredB 43 Jenson, Helen C 60
Govas, Dorothy A.'.'.'. '.42,1 50, 151 Hatch, Margaret R 120,161 Hooper, William G 43 Jewell Betty J. 31
Grabbs, Mable E 42 Hatscher, Lorraine M 87,161 Hoppers Vernon G.. 5 odor. Clarence W 44
Graden Mary F 58 Haug, Helen V 58 Honne. (Mrs.) Lillian J 35 Johnson, Dorothy J 44
Grady/Newell.'.'.': 58 Hauge, Aldora L 51 Hormell, Eleanor M. M 5 Johnson, Edna R 16
Graff! Eileen M 42, 80 Haughey, Kenneth M. Horn, Henry W 162 o nson, Geraldine E. 51
_ ' ... c ,, ., 7B m 26 30 86 211 Hosier, Harlan S. Johnson, Glenn H 52, 60, 86
S:^ man Dorolhy L' '...' Hayes. ' Lawrence M ' ' ' ..13. 85. 86. 89. 109. 162, ,90 Johnson, Hazeldel, 60
Sae ETza'beth ". :: 42 100,161,183,187 Hospelhorn, Cecil W. . . 59, 1 35, 1 38 Johnson. Ka.herine J 44
Graves, Robert J 58 Haynes, Howard D 78,79,161 Hos.e.tler, Roy L Johnson, ol W 31,90
Green, Benoni S 35 Hazen, Dorothea L 58 ..26,30,69,199.210,2 1 Johnson, Lorraine E 51
" -. ,, D ^c HpoIv Edward R Houk - Lols F 59 Johnson, Mabel A. E 162
Green, Dorothy R od neaiy, cawara k. ,,,,.» A i ■ u »* i iA7
Green Fern E 30 177 58,129,137,138 House, Margaret A 43 Johnson, Mary J 162
Greene Douglas'w'.:'.:::::42: 138 Heath, Marian M 58 Howard. Glenna L 43 Johnson, Mary M 60
Greene, Eudell H 42 Heaton, Lucille 42 Howard Joseph R 51 o nson, Minerva L 3
Greene Mary S 160 Heckel, Raymond J 154,161 Howe , Dons L 59 on on, veret. L 5
Greenfield, Arnold 42 Heer, Elfreida V 154, 161 Howe . Floyd R 59 Johns on, Joreece G 5
Griffith, Wilma F 58 Heft, Esther L 58 Howe , Margaret L 43 ohnston Will am L 5
Grimes, Elnoro M 30 Heidewald, George W 59 Howe . M, dred 43 ones, Clara L. . . . ... 51
Grimm, Delber. 1 42,135,147 Heilman, Edith E 42 Howell, Ruth A 30 ones, Florence A. . . . 1 1 6. 1 54, 1 63
_.,,_,,_ , ,n u»:„„ m „„„ p,,iK A TO Howes, Marian 1 59 Jones, Florence L J I
Griswold, Ella E 160 Heinemann, Ruth A JU <
Groshong, Doris E 30,148 Heinlein, Lois L 59 Howmiler Elaine M 43 ones, Helen E 60
Gross, Elmo W 95,160,208 Hein.zman, Margaret M 59 Howmiller Eldine 43 ones. Hope 44
Gro.efendt, Irma 1 30 Heis.er, Mary A 51 Howser Richard P 59 one, Paul W 16
_ . _ c TO Heller Laura L 42 Hoyland, Kathlyn M 60 Jones, Verda E 51
Gu, nan, George F 30 He ler Laura L Jones, Virginia L 60
Guinnee Robert P .. 209 Helm, Ellen M 161 noyr, ran -> ,?, -> i
G e Lida E 30 Henderson, Harlan W 51 Hubbard, Harold E. onsson, Wan,a M 31
Ga^son Stella M 42 196 Henderson, Harvey J. .. 51 , 126, 146 -.23,24,35,86,137,183,190 Jordan, Loret.a A 44, 113
G uslafson Ws B 42 Henderson, Jean Agnes 30 191,196,209.211,212 Jorstad Mar,or,e J 60
Guthrie Jane E '. 42 Henderson. Melba A 59 Hubrig, Pearl M 162 oue.t, Florence V 60
G ' Henderson, Rosemary A 30 Hudak, Frank R 30 Joyce, Mary C 44
Hachmeis.er, Violet G 30 Henderson, Ruth A 59 Huey, Adella M 43 Juarez : Robert 60
Hackett, Hubert C 42,137,138 Hendren, Wilma E 59 Huffman, Gaud A 60, 78 Juhl e onard E .. . 44, 1 29, 33
Hadlev Lois G 58 Hendricks, Robert G 59 Hughes, Mildred 43 Jungels, Charles H 31,1 ~
HaeS: AudrJy' C.: I.:::":: 58 H^, Wanda J 59 Huggins, a . ra W.. *■ Jurgens, Helen L 60
Hagerman, Clara M 42 Hendron, Francis V. .. 1 44, 1 61 , 208 • • ■ • ■ ■ ■ -30, 90, 104, 121, 210
Hainline, Mervin D 160 Henley, Jean C 59 Hull Betty J.. . JU, I By Kaiser, Roberta E 116,163
Halane, Elizabeth J 42 Henning, Dorothy L 161 Humbert, Agnes L. 60 Ka | tschnee , Hazel M 44
Hall, Gene V 58 Henrichs, Ried A 59 Humphrey, Martha L Kamp, Andrew J 60
Hall, Lowell M 126,160 Henry, Barbara J 59 L'.'"'' , An Kampf, DonaJ 44
Hallett, Martha B 161 Henry, Clarice E 161 Humphries, Mary L 60 KaneMaryR 36,44,119,177
Halliday, Lois M 30, 1 00, 188 Henry, Everett D 30, 146 Humphries Ruth I. 6U ^^ Rosa|ine R 60
Hallock, Warren A 42 Henry, Julia M 161 Hungerford Willard H 51 Karchi Jacque | ine Q o0
Hamer, Harold W 58 Henson, Andrew T 59 Huns ley Margaret A 60 Karna , z Rear| £ 44
Hamer, Jeanne E 58 Herman, Margaret E 51 Hurdle, Betty A. Kartanas, Venta V 60
Hammock, Maxine E 58 Herr, Jeanne L 59 ,''„', !' D ' ' a-> Kastle, Lawrence A 31
Hammond, Robert G. Herrmann, Gilbert D. Hurdle, Robert K " Kavanagh, (Mrs.) Grace L. A. . . 35
26 30,95,137,212 59,129,133,138 Husted, Joseph E 60 Kavanaugh/ Keith L 31
Hancock, Juanita E 58 Herrmann, Mary K 59 " us | e ^'' Ann ^ tta C " Kavanaugh, Marian J 60
Hand, Quentin G 58 Herron, Dorothy A 42 " U ( S ' ec "' ' ns . U ; " ■ ° " Keagy, Jaines M 44
Hank, Lois L 42 Hershberger, Kathryn E 161 Hutton, Marine R 16/ K eefe, OrenR 52, 60
Hanks, Theresa L 58 Herwig, Mary V 59 Keeney, Grace J 92, 117, 163
Hannah, Wade F 23,42,188 Hewitt, Edith L 59 yes, Joseph H 3 Keith, Jean 31,148
Hanner, Harold C 42,187 Hewitt, Margaret J 59 "yes.urei Kelley, Moreen M.
Hansen, Karen H 42 Heylin, Betty J 51 mm, Irene . . 6U 23,86,90,163,190,191
Hansen, William J 42 Hieronymus, Thomas A 30 ° e r 9 er '^ = rma ■"• Kelley, Shirley C 60
Hansing, Frank D 30,193 Hightower, Nancy E 42 oerflar, Mabel R 51 Ke||y# James L 44
Hanson, Susanna 52,58 Hildebrand, Theresa L 59 rish, Mary N. 4J, 0/ Ke| | yMaryA 44
Hanson, Winifred L 30 Hilt, Sarah C 30 "in, Francis H . 4J Ke|tner; Eugene C 51,126,146
Hardesty, Harold J 95,161 Hines, William T 30 rvin, William C 43,144,145 Ke|tner , John w .
Hardgrove, James E. Hinman, Kathryn L 36,42,94 'w,n. Eu "'" L ■ • 36 ' f 23,24,100,123,163,190,200
.23,26,30,95,144,199, Hinshaw, Estelle D saacson, Shirley V 43 Kemp# Ruth s 60
209, 2 1 3 Hinshaw, Merlon E 59 Isenberg, Melba L 60 Kendrick| Howard A 44
Hardin, Avelyn 161 Hobkirk, Marv L 30 Ives, Freeland C 30,129 Kent, Dorothy M 60
Hargis' Virgil 51, 134 Hodgson, Harriet A 43 Kentner, June C 60
Harlan', Virginia L 30 Hoeche, Vernon W. . . . 95, 1 35, 1 61 Jabsen, Elizabeth H 162 Kerber, LeoD 44
Harmock, Wahneetan T 51 Hoerr, Geraldine M 161 Jack, RowenaM 30 Kern, Betty J 60
Harmon, Edith M 42 Hoffbuhr, William C 43, 137 Jacko, Sophia 87, 162 K err, Kathryn J 44
Harmon' Homer N 35 Hoffman, Harland H 43, 191 Jackson, Bert S 60 Kerwood, Doris C 60
Harms Mildred B 58 Hoffman, Mary J 59 Jackson, Edwin W 31 Kessinger, Newell L 44
Harms! Nelda M 42 Hogan, Elta M 43 Jackson, Mary A 43 Keyes, Dorothy R . 44
Harms, Rudolph H 30,79 Hoghton, Frances E 35 Jackson, Marvina 35 Keyes, Orvetta A 44, 210
Harness, Louise G 58 Hoke, Edith H 162 Jackson, Sarah J 43 Kiesewetter, Alice A 60
Harper John M 58,110 Holaday, William G. Jackson, Thomas C 35 Kiesewetter, Elmer L 44
Harris 'Dane H 95,135,138,162 Jacobs, Dorothy E 43 Killian, Nora E 44
171, 186, 188, 189, 211 Holder, Elizabeth R.
43 Jacobs, Helen R 60 Kimball, Gus P 60
Kimpling, Marjorie F
Kincade, Robert E
Kindle, Betty A
Kindred, Lawrence E.
36, 44, 95, 131,
King, Floyd O. . . .31, 133, 147,
King, Lyle C 31, 95,
King, Robert E 22, 163,
Kinsey, Jessie J 31, 206,
Kirby, Robert L
Kirchoflf, Duane E
Kitchell, Frances M
Klaas, Marjorie M
Kleinfeldt, Alice 148,
Klingbeil, Shirley V
Kloss, Eleanor M.23, 24, 31, 107,
Knepler, Ralph R.
31, 78, 79, 80,
Knous, Walter D 44,
Knowles, Kathleen M
Knudtson, Otis H 31,
Knusman, Mary A. R
Koehler, Margaret D. M
Koehler, Richard H. ... 1 24, 154,
Koenig, Gertrude B....31, 148,
Kollar, Helen C 60,
Koos, Richard J
Korish, Cillia R 31,
Kosnick, June E
Krabel, Robert C
Kraft, Eleanor L
Kraft, Ruth M
Kraft, Vera M
Kraus, Rose M
Krieger, Naomi W 44,
Krueger, Paul W 31,
Krug, Ellamae L 44,
Krummel, Frieda M
Kuhn, Luella E
Kulcsar, Paul B
Kunc, Helen A
Kurtz, Cordelia (Mrs.)
Kuzmiski, Rose L
LaBounty, Jack V 24, 163, 206
LaBounty, Warren L. . . 135, 137, 138
Lackie, Nina C 44
Lacy, Madge N 31
Lager, Jean 44
Laing, Theodore R 60
Lakin, Helen R 60
Lamar, Anita R 60
Landes, Clyde L 51
Lane, Reba 60
Lane, Robert C 60
Lange, Willard W 163
Langston, Mildred L 163
Lanham, Hilda L 51
Lanigan, Dorothy M 31
Lanning, Jack B 44
Lanter, Georgia M. J 44
Larimer, Ardelle 44, 208
Larson, Roy A.
HI, 131, 163, 206, 213
Laskowski, William H 163
LaVanway, Edna R 44
Lawrence, Betty M 44
Lawrence, Clyde W 163
Lawrence, Mary E 32
Lazicky, Gertrude A 60
Leach, Tressie R 60
Leasman, Delpha W 51
Lee, Catherine A 44
Lee, Vivian E 32
Lee, Winnie B 44
Leeson, Thomas H 35
Leggett, Helen L 60
Lehwald, Howard B.
69, 95, 137, 145, 163
Leifheit, Adelle E 60
Leigh, Georgianna 164
Leigh, Gladys E 61
Leigh, Howard W 144, 164
Leittem, Thomas J 61
Lemons, William E....32, 191, 193
Lennon, Duncan E 61
Leonard, Mary D 44
Lera, Angelo R 35
Liehr, Frances A 164
Lienhart, Robert R 44
Lighthall, Ruth A 44
Lillibridge, Carolyn L. . .44, 188, 213
Lind, Maxine E 32
Lindgren, Helen V 44
Linn, Virginia V 164, 193
Little, Charles E 61
Little, Loren L....89, 95, 164, 2 10
Litwiller, Arline L 164
Litwiller, Lester J 36, 44, 186
Livingston, Jetson E 35
Locascio, Michael P 51, 187
Lochbaum, William W 45, 80
Lochner, Dennis J 61
Lochner, Louis J 61
Lock, Mary J 61
Loeb, Jack 35
Logsdon, Shields B.32, 100, 186, 188
Longbrake, Geogia G 164
Loots, Mary V 61
Lopeman, Harriet L....32, 148, 152
Loper, Lela M 61, 69
Lorencki, Stanley F 32
Lorenzini, August P 61
Lovelock, John R 61
Lovelock, Patricia J 32
Lowell, Madeleine M 45
Lowery, Mary A 1 64
Lowman, Eleanor R 61
Lowrey, Nancy L 51
Lowry, Leland C 51
Lucas, Elsie R 61
Lucas, Maxine R 51
Luken, Dorothy V 164
Luker, Fae A 32
Lukow, Edward G 22, 24, 45
Lumma, Dorothy H 61
Luster, Mildred M 45
Lutz, Beatrice R 35, 87
Lykkebak, Helen M 45
Lyle, Bernadene 45
Lynds, Marjorie L 45
Lynn, Carol M 45, 83
McAdams, Hiramie T 164
McBride, Eleanor L 110, 164
McBride, Harold W 32, 78, 79
McBride, James A.. 36, 45, 129, 131
McBride, Opal 1 61
McBride, Russell Jr 61, 197
McBride, William E 135, 164
McCafferty, Lassie 45
McCaffrey, Charles T 61
McCain, Geraldine 61
McClernon, Helen T 61
McConathy, Lois 1 164
McCorkle, John E 164
McCrory, Clara E 164
McDonald, Dewey E 51
McDonald, Jean L 61
McDonough, Eileen G 164
McDowell, Irene G 61
McElroy, Frances 45
McEvers, Lucy E 61
McFadden, Dorothy E 32, 188
McGarry, Richard J 35
McGinnis, John D 45, 83, 146
McGonigle, Duane 1 61, 140
McGuire, Joseph D. P 45
McGuire, Myrtle L 164
McHugh, Margaret L 45
Mcllwaine, Mary E 45
Mclntyre, Wallace E 144, 165
McKay, Dorothy M 61
McKay, John L 35
McKee, Ellen M 45
McKern, Frances A 119, 165
McKitfrick, Warren E 45
McLaughlin, Merrill D 45, 140
McReynolds, Donald E. . .32, 95, 128
McTaggart, Elizabeth E 45
MacDonald, Mary E. H....164, 192
MacKechnie, (Mrs.) Bernys. . . .
Maddox, L. J 61
Maddox, Noralee 61
Magill, John M.. .95, 140, 145, 165
Magill, Mary S 32
Maley, Murray L 61
Mallory, Phyllis B 61
Malmberg, Philip R 165, 208
Moloney, Jeanne M 45
Mangle, Mardell E 32
Mankowski, Al J 32, 135
Mann, Barbara J 61
Manning, Erma R 61
Maras, Bernice E 45
March, Donald R 32
Marcott, Eugene P 62
Marley, Naomi B 1C
Marschik, Frank A 32, 119
Marshall, Doris J 62
Martin, Audrey V 62
Martin, Dean J 62
Martin, Elizabeth P 62
Martin, Geraldine A 32, 196
Martin, Harriet A 62
Martin, Howard 45, 129, 133
Martin, Marjorie F 45, 71
Martin, Raymond L 51
Martin, Ronald R 32, 78
Mason, Ralph E 165
Mason, Veda L 45
Mast, Elta M 32
Masten, Glena L 45
Masters, Harold D 45
Mathew, Eleanor J 62
Matone, Joseph W 62
Matousek, Rose M 165
Matson, Jeanne M 165
Matteson, Lois M 62, 193
Matthews, Anna L 32
Mattis, Fenton E 165
Mavis, Margaret R 165
Meachum, Clyde 62
Mecum, Mildred E 62
Meeker, Reva 1 165
Meers, Bonnie L 1 03, 1 65
Meers, Geneva M 45
Mehlberg, Lester 46
Meinhold, Donald W 62
Mencin, Adolph J 32
Mercier, Mary R 46
Merrell, Jean F 32, 90
Metcalf, Shirley A 62
Meteer, Geraldine 165
Meyer, Leila D 1 65
Mielke, William A 32
Miles, Isabelle H 51
Miles, Vernon M 51, 138
Miller, Donna F 45
Miller, Dorothy V 32
Miller, Edward A 62
Miller, Evelyn N 62
Miller, Fciry C. M 46
Miller, Leslie C 35
Miller, Mary L 36, 46, 51
Miller, Ray C 62, 129
Miller, William H.95, 137, 145,' 165
Million, Patricia A 62
Mills, Thomas P 51
Miner, Lloyd T 51
Minger, Marjorie E 46
Mintern, Harold J 32, 124
Mitchell, Glo R 62, 191
Mitchell, Robert H 62
Moberly, Helen E 32
Moeller, Avis L 51
Moews, Paul R 62
Mohler, Hilda L 62
Monahan, Florence P 51
Monnier, Rosemary 62
Montgomery, Leo R 46
Monts, Matfie A 46
Mooberry, Merril Q 46, 124
Moody, Mary F 62
Moore, Eva A 62
Moore, Gladys E 32
Moore, Phyllis A 46
Moratz, Betty P 62
Morenz, Norma C 23, 32, 192
Moretfi, Livio 165
Morey, John B 46, 196, 209
Morgan, Elmer E. . .46, 95, 133, 137
Morgan, Lorene 62
Morgan, Myrna M 46
Morgan, Omar D 1 65
Morphew, Charles E 51
Morris, Flora M 46
Morris, Jane A 154, 165
Morris, Marjorie E 62
Morris, Marjorie L 166
Morris, Myldred M 62
Morris, Ralph W 35
Morris, Robert 62
Morris, Russell E 46
Morris, Vera E.
... .36, 46, 69, 120, 148, 150
Morrison, Charles Jr 46, 138
Morrison, Genevra 1 35
Morrissey, Mary A 32, 119
Morrisey, William B 1 37, 1 38
Morse, Duane M 166
Morton, William D 62
Moses, Charles C 62
Mossholder, Pauline H 32
Motherway, Mary E 32
Motter, Donald R 62, 133
Mottershaw, James A 62, 138
Mucker, Mary C 62
Mueller, Rose A 46
Mulliken, Geneva J 51
Munch, Laura J 62
Muncy, Gerald 1 62, 138
Mundy, William 46
Murphy, Glen E 62, 138
Murphy, Mary M 62
Murray, James K 62
Murray, Mary E 32, 148, 150
Musgrove, Emma L 166
Myers, Constance S 62
Myers, Doris 1 46
Myers, Dotha E 1 66
Myers, Ethel E 51
Myers, Kathleen E 62
Myers, Max W 51
Myers, Milton C 46
Myers, Ray J 62
Naas, Gloria G 62
Naden, Jeanne K 32, 189
Naden, Maryon M 62
Naffziger, Eldon E 144, 166
Nafziger, Carroll S 35
Nafziger, Helene D 46
Nance, William Jr 51
Naseef, Edna J 46, 151
Naseef, Rose M 1 66
Neal, Dorothy F 51
Neal, Elizabeth F 46
Neal, Mildred L 62
Neer, Richard L.
32, 187, 191, 192, 193
Neeson, Frances E 32
Nelson, Albert 46
Nelson, Carl J 32
Nelson, Mary E 166, 199
Neumann, Edward H...62, 137, 138
Newlin, Virgil A Ill, 166
Newton, (Mrs.) Frances P 32
Nicholas, Edith N.
96, 109, 148, 150, 151, 152, 166
Nicholas, Samuel 32, 115, 209
Nicol, Loren R 46
Nordstrom, Arvilla S 46
Norman, Harold C
Norris, Norma L 62
Norris, William 62
Norton, Corliss L 62
Norton, Dee W 22, 52, 62, 186
Norton, Reeve W 62
Norton, Roger C 62
Novaria, Marian E 62
Nuckels, Norma J 62
Nuttall, Lois 1 46
Nuftall, Mildred A 35
Oberman, Selma 62
O'Byrne, Arthur C.
35, 95, 131, 144, 203
Odekirk, Helen 1 46
Odekirk, Margaret H 62
O'Hara, John J 62
Ohman, Glenn C 62
Olson, Edith 1 46
Olson, Ethel J 154, 166
O'Neal, Levita E 46
O'Neil, Catherine L 46
Opperman, Constance K.
69, 92, 154, 166
Orr, Barbara M 24, 63
Orr, Bruce E....109, 154, 166, 190
Orr, June M 63
Owen, Catherine L 63
Owens, Jane J 63
Pacelli, Christine M.
51, 148, 150, 151
Padgett, Genevieve L 63
Page, Alice L 51
Paget, August R 166
Pagel, Mary J 32
Palmore, Pauline 63, 83
Palowsky, David. 63, 133, 187, 211
Palumbo, Peter C. . 35, 128, 129, 144
Paluska, James E 166
Pancake, Louise E 63
Park, Doris J 63
Parkhurst, Julia E 63
Parkinson, Ruth 1 32, 148
Parret, Margaret S.
23, 24, 32, 100, 124, 186, 188
Parret, Thomas 46
Parrett, Wanda L 46
Parrill, Kenneth L 63
Parsons, Jesse L 32, 213
Partelow, Ruth J 63
Paseka, Frank 51
Pasley, Ralph L 154, 166
Patterson, Ina M 51
Paul, William E 166
Paulsen, Ralph J 46, 129
Paxton, Betty J 32, 148
Paynic, Richard L 63
Pearson, Charles E 1 54, 1 66
Peden, James V 32, 209
Pedersen, Ruth K 46
Peifer, Frances M 166
Pellouchoud, Margaret M 63
Peltz, Odessa M 63
Pemberton, Dorothy C 63
Pennell, Virginia E 51
Perkins, Lela M 46
Perrelli, Albert J 32, 140
Perrine, Carolyn H 51
Perring, John E 46
Perry, James F 32
Petri, Frances C 63
Pettigrew, Raymond W..24, 167, 197
Phelps, Harvey J. Jr.. 46, 131, 203
Peyton, Alta F 46
Phillips, Beatrice E 63
Phillips, June V 63
Phillips, Mary J 32
Phleger, Margy E 51
Pieper, Marjorie W 46
Pierce, Kenneth C 46, 129
Pierce, Shirley 63
Pierson, Mildred I
Ping, Lela M 167
Piper, Francis E 46, 213
Piper, Virginia 1 32
Pittman, Roselie L 46
Pitts, Esther 1 35
Pocklington, Emma P 32
Pocock, Rose M 32, 206
Popejoy, Dorothy 1 63
Porter, Mary L 46
Postle, Clara F 63
Postlewait, Libbie F 101, 167
Powell, James T 63
Power, Alma E 46
Pracyk, Florence M 167
Preno, William L 167
Prescher, William F 46
Price, Harry R 32
Proctor, Edith M 46
Prombo, John D 167
Pruden, Virginia A 46, 193
Pundt, Lenore M 167
Purdy, Craig G 51
Purdy, Harold R 51
Purnell, Louise G 167
Quaka, Bernice B 63
Quick, Guy H 46
Quinn, Elizabeth J 63
Raasch, Marie L 46, 150
Radcliff, Jack F.
54, 86, 101, 110, 116, 119, 167
Ralph, Lucille A 63
Ramsey, Marjorie A 63
Randolph, Donald L 63
Rapalee, Lorraine R 46
Rapp, Dorothy M 32
Rapp, Ruth C 46
Ratcliff, Margery R 63
Rauschke, Charles H 31
Read, Helen J 32
Reay, Thomas 46
Redfern, Charles C 63
Redfield, Doris J 64
Redman, Louise A 47
Redmond, Ann L 167
Reece, Peggy D 64
Reed, Emma J 64
Reed, Ernest M 64
Reed, Paul P 64
Reed, William H 33
Reeter, Dorothy V 47
Reeves, Donald W 47
Rehn, Feme L 47
Reid, Russell D 64, 131
Reidy, Marian J 64
Reidy, Joseph T 47
Rentfrow, Leah M 64
Rexroad, Mildred B 64
Reynolds, Evelyn 1 64
Reynolds, Mary D 167
Rhoda, Arlene R 64
Rhymer, Phillip W 35
Riber, Andrea M.. .33, 148, 150, 151
Ribordy, Marjorie E 64
Rice, Frances E 36, 47
Richardson, Clarence D 33, 124
Richardson, Mary 47, 83
Richardson, Thomas S 64
Richmond, Wilson 154, 167
Riddle, Nellie E 47, 197
Ridenour, Alice P 64
Rieger, Margaret A 47
Riley, Ethel L 167
Rimke, Clarence R 167
Ring, Eli D 26, 35
Ring, Harold K 167
Ring, Jean M 36, 47, 135
Ringenberg, Wilma C 64
Rinkenberger, Lyle S 47
Rinkenberger, Wilma J 64
Ripsch, Dorothy J 64
Risen, Jean C 47
Rishel, George F 51
Roady, Elston E 47
Robb, James H 51
Robbins, William F 51
Roberts, Evelyn L 167
Roberts, Glenn J 51
Roberts, Herbert B 47, 133
Roberts, John V 47
Robertson, Bernice 64
Rocho, Delia M 47
Rocke, Donald C 78, 79, 167
Rodgers, Lucile M 47
Roemer, Jack D 64, 140, 146
Roemer, Kathryn A 47
Roeske, Virginia M 47, 113
Rogers, Edwin Jr 33
Rogers, Wayne R 33, 137, 138
Rohr, Gwendolyn D 64
Ronk, Ireta 47
Rose, Dorothy V 47
Rosendahl, Ada E 64
Rouse, Betty J 168, 191
Rouse, Lawrence H 64
Rowe, Ruth 47, 113
Rowland, Harriet V 33
Royse, Martha L.
... .86, 90, 96, 148, 150, 151,
Rozum, Mary A 47, 1 1 3
Ruffatti, Catherine R 64
Runge, Ray F 64
Rupp, Evelyn E 64
Rupp, Lou Belle Ann 64
Ruskin, Esther F 33
Russell, Roy C..24, 35, 95, 135, 177
Rutledge, Dorothy E 64, 124
Ruyle, Eustacia E 47
Ryan, Evalyn M 47
Ryan, (Mrs.) Regina C 51
Rybolt, Mary A 64
Ryden, David, Jr.
95, 111, 145, 168, 200
Ryder, Bernard L 110, 168
Ryman, John F 47, 138
Sabattini, Ashel V 47,
Salmon, Mary T.
... .24, 48, 177, 181, 197,
Saloga, Alberta L
Samuel, Fayetta 33, 148,
Sanden, Delores M
Sandholm, Leroy A. ...48, 135,
Sapp, John L
Sapp, Mildred A
Sauder, Mae K
Sauer, Evelyn J 48,
Schaad, Helen E 64, 69,
Scheffel, Mildred D
Schein, James A 33,
Schell, Bulia M
Scherer, Florence L 109,
Schertz, Ada L
Schertz, Ruth E
Schilling, Pauline L
Schirer, Evelyn L
Schmeing, Ruth E
Schmidt, Julian J
Schneider, Helen J
Schneider, Lois L
Schneider, Mary A
Schneider, Mary E
Schoening, Herman J
Schoeny, Jean R
Schapp, Imogene P
Schramm, Edward F
Schreib, Charles L
Schreiber, Frank Jr
Schroeder, Elsie M
Schroeder, Margaret L.
104, 119, 168,
Schroeder, Oraleen R
Schuler, Mary K
Schultz, Lucille K
Schultz, Mary J
Schultze, Luella E
Schulz, Robert A 36,
Schulze, Viola R
Schupbach, Anna M
Schussele, James H
Schutz, Evelyn V
Scidmore, Sanford B
Scott, Elizabeth E
Scott, Elinor G 64,
Scott, Emma J
Scott, John R..22, 92, 168, 190,
Scott, John R.
51, 126, 127, 131,
Scott, Mildred L
Seamans, Virginia M
Sebastian, Robert F
Sechrest, Lavina J
Secord, Jack A.
... .95, 111, 136, 137, 168,
Seelye, Irvin W
Seibert, Phyllis L
Selberg, John J 35,
Sellers, Beverly J
Selmeyer, Frederic D
Shadley, Mary E 64
Shaffer, Hazel M 48
Shafner, Kathleen 48
Shambrook, Russell R 33, 138
Shank, Bruce C 48
Shank, Nora M 64
Shannon, Rosalie E 64
Sharick, Merle D 33
Shattuck, Fay C 64
Shaughnessy, Frances E 35
Shea, Dorothy C.
... .24, 69, 109, 168, 208, 212
Shea, Lois V 48, 90
Shears, Irving A 48, 138
Shepard, Frances L 33
Shields, Dorothy E. . .. 1 20, 154, 168
Shields, (Hilda) Jane 64
Shields, Joan C 51
Shipley, William E 48, 196
Shippy, Helen E 33
Shofner, Kathleen 51
Short, Dorothy J 64
Short, Jeanette M 64
Short, Rosemary M 64
Shotwell, Thomas J 64
Shulaw, Dale M 64
Shultz, Edna M 48
Shutan, Herbert N 51
Siddall, Doris M 48
Sider, George L 168, 187
Siebert, Willard J 51
Sieh, Adrian L 51
Siemons, Paul 64
Silverstrini, Tulio E. . .64, 133, 138
Silvoso, Joseph A 168
Simmons, John B 168
Simpsen, Arleen A 48
Sims, Clarence A 33
Sisevich, John J 65
Sister Coleta Barth 35
Sister Matthias Michels 35
Sistler, Byron H 65
Six, Harvey G 48
Sizemore, Helen 1 33
Skinder, Norman P 65
Slagell, Bernice M 65
Sleevar, Alice R 87, 168
Sleezer, Virginia M 48
Slejko, Josephine M 33
Slifka, Gertrude 48
Sloan, Forrest E 51
Slovsky, Minnie 51
Slusser, Frederick A 35
Smalley, Alice V 48
Smalley, Leonore L 65
Smargiassi, Helen. 96, 148, 151, 169
Smith, Betty A 86, 94, 169
Smith, Carrie E 48
Smith, Catharine E 48
Smith, Constance G 65
Smith, Evelyn S 48
Smith, Kathryn D 169
Smith, Louise W 169
Smith, Lyle W 51
Smith, Marion E 48
Smith, Nelson R 65
Smith, Pearle B 33, 123, 124
Smith, Richard R 33
Smith, Robert L.
48, 137, 138, 197, 199
Smith, William S
Snow, Marguerite L 65
Solomon, Lloyd D 48, 83, 86
Soloway, Gertrude 35
Somers, Marv A 65
Sorrenson, Ellen C.
... .24, 33, 90, 100, 191, 208
Sorrenson, Mary E 52, 65, 124
Souder, Gladys L 65
South, Betty M 169, 191
Soward, Dorothy B 48
Speagle, Darlene 65
Speciale, Joseph S 65
Spellenberg, Katharine J 33, 192
Spencer, Edna M 51
Spencer, Ruth E 65
Spencer, Wayne L 48
Sperry, Warren C.
23, 95, 135, 136, 137, 169,
190, 191, 212
Spinder, Frederic H 48
Spirduso, George F 35, 129
Spires, Mildred Eileen 36, 48
Spires, Mildred E 169
Sprau, Henry E 34, 129
Spreitzer, Theresa J 34
Sprich, Ellen A 48
Spurling, Ralph W 48
Stack, Frances D 34
Staff, Kathryn S 35
Staker, Alice 1 48
Stoker, William P.
23, 24, 100, 1 10, 154, 169,
Stamper, Warner L 65
Stanley, Roene 1 48, 150
Stannard, Mary J 34
Staples, Yean 1 65, 120
Starkey, Pearl E.
96, 148, 150, 151, 169
Staffer, Irene M 48
Steele, James R 65
Stein, Dorothy A 34
Stennett, Josephine D 48
Stephan, Gertrude M. E 35
Stephens, Avery L 65
Stephens, Wesley D 48
Stephenson, Dorothy E 85, 169
Stephenson, Mary E 169
Stevens, Georgia E 51
Stewart, Lucille E 48
Stewart, Mary J 65
Stickel, Almeda J 34
Stockdale, Elizabeth B 48
Stodgel, Lilybel 48
Stoltze, John C 95, 137, 169
Stombaugh, Tom A 26, 34, 141
Stone, Carol C 1 69
Stone, Florence H 169
Stoops, Anna 1 34, 148, 197
Stotts, Lois M 35
Stover, Margaret L 34
Stowell, Ewell A 65
Stowell, Rockwell L 48
Stowell, Vivian J 48
Strange, Charlotte M 65
Strange, Eula J.
. .94, 121, 148, 151, 154, 169,
197, 206, 209
Straub, Rita H 65
Strauch, Juliabel 169
Street, Marjorie A 65
Streit, Wesley E 65
Stroup, Donald L 65
Stubblefield, Eunice J 65
Stubblefield, Harriett A 34
Stuck, Luella F 1 69
Stuckey, Hortense E 34
Stura, Alice D 65
Sturm, Lucille A 48
Stutzman, Nona Y 49
Sudbrink, Nan E 34
Suhomske, Genevieve M 65
Sullivan, Alice M 49
Sullivan, Julia A 1 6C
Sunwall, Enid M 49
Sutter, Earl E 34, 1 06, 124
Swadley, Phillip H 1 70
Swain, Verna 65
Swanson, Hirrel L 170
Switzer, Walter E.
95, 134, 135, 170, 206
Sylvester, Jay D 34
Talbot, Mary J 65
Tallon, Lorene M 66
Tambling, Russell J 34
Tate, Charles L 49
Tate, Lois N 1 70
Tay, William J 138
Taylor, Frances M.
. . 104, 109, 110, 154, 170, 210
Taylor, Helen E 49
Taylor, John T 35
Taylor, Margaret J 170
Taylor, Vivian E 49
Teeple, Edith E 49
Theis, Mildred 1 26, 34
Themer, Lorene C 66
Therien, Laurence A.. . .51, 140, 188
Thomas, Charles F 36, 49
Thomas, Evelyn S 170
Thomas, Gertrude Y 66
Thomas, Helen B 170
Thomassen, Winifred 34
Thompson, Alma L 66
Thompson, Eva L 51
Thompson, Helen 1 49
Thompson, Helen J 51
Thompson, Helen M 66
Thompson, Robert J 49, 208
Thompson, Vanda V 66
Thorns, John C 66
Thomsen, Donald R 66
Thomsen, Dorothy M 51
Thorp, Ernest N 66
Thorson, James M 1 70
Tiona, Caroline E 66
Tipton, Thelma L 49
Toft, Darlene S 66
Tolbert, Donald R 66
Tomkins, Lewis A 66
Toon, Alta F 1 70
Tornquist, Delma L 66
Trainor, Mary E 34
Travis, Bernice N 51
Traylor, Marvin L 66
Treash, Harold T 170
Trenary, Alice E. W 49
Trilling, Ethel A 66, 150
Trimble, Mary H 34
Trimmer, Glenna M 49
Troehler, Wilma J 34
Troutman, Margaret R 170
Trumpy, Albert M 49, 95, 137
Tubb, Irvin L 126
Tuggle, Telvin ] 70
Turnbull, Janet M 66
Turnbull, Mary 49, 94
Turner, William F 66, 129
Tuttle, Erma A 49
Twomey, Bernard F 49, 138
Tyler, Allegra H 66
Tyler, Harold E 66
Tyler, Ray U 51
Underwood, Claire L 66
Underwood, Mary M 49
Unsicker, Ralph E 66, 126
Unsicker, Willard D 170
Uphoff, Alma A 66
Uphoff, Dorothy A 85, 87, 170
Vacheront, Margaret E 49
Vance, Mary F 26, 34, 177
Van Curen, Loretta M 66
Van Dam, Rose E 66
Van De Worker, Irene M 49
Van Doren, Lula M 170
Van Gerpen, Marian F 49
Van Gerpen, Virginia H 66
Van Huss, Rhoda L 100, 170
Van Meter, Helen J 66
Vannice, Esther L 170
Van Raemdon 1 -., Pauline M.
71, 96, 148, 150, 151, 171, 199
Varble, Louise 1 49
Varner, Feme L 34
Veith, Donald P 35, 1 86
Velde, Eugenia R 34
Ventler, Florence C 171
Verkler, Evelyn R 34
Vermillion, Paula J 49, 124
Vetter, Anna M 66
Vetter, Lawrence E 49
Vickrey, Roland E 34
Vidano, Elvira M 49, 150
Vigna, Angelina M 49
Villwock, Shirley M 34
Vogel, Wanda E 49, 83
Vogel, Wilma N 66
Voile, Ruth A 66
Volz, Grace M 66
Volz, Ruth G 50
Von Allmen, Betty E 66, 152
Von Rouden, Dorothy 1 52, 66
Voss, Alfred A 137, 171
Vucich, Joe 69, 95, 137, 171
Waddell, Billy J 66
Wafflard, Hazel F 154, 171
Wagoner, Esther L 66
Walchirk, Oscar 34, 124, 133
Waldmier, Clark R 50
Waldmier, Hilda L 50
Walker, Audrey L 50
Walker, Dane F 66, 131
Walker, Jean E 50, 83
Wall, Emma L 50
Wall, Marjorie B 66
Wallace, Eleanor J 34
Wallingford, Mary E 66
Walls, Jean E 66
Walsh, James D 66
Walter, Charlotte R 22, 66
Walter, Lowell M 51
Walters, Elta L 66
Walters, John W 66
Walton, Donald K 51, 124
Ward, Frank B. Jr 34, 89, 213
Ward, James F.
86, 101, 123, 124, 171
Warrick, Mary E 66
Washington, John H 51
Wasmer, Mary R 66
Wasmund, Helen M 34
Waters, Nellie L 154, 171
Watkins, Gladys M 50
Watson, Elizabeth M 66, 150
Watson, Fern M 171
Watson, Jeanne E. J '71, 189
Watson, Mildred 1 51
Watson, William J 51
Weaver, Florence V 66
Webb, Nellie F 66
Webb, Ray 171
Weber, Bette J 66
Weber, Dorothy M 50
Weber, Eileen R 66
Weber, Phyllis E 50
Weddle, Edgar L 66
Weed, Seth E 51
Weedman, Patricia 35
Weekley, Henry F....34, 208, 210
Weger, Leola F 66
Weger, Russell 34, 79
Wehling, Leslie J 66
Weise, Mary L 50
Weishaar, Audrey M 66
Weld, Alyce J 66
Weldon, Betty J 66
Weller, Kathryn L 66
Wells, Doris J 50
Wells, Dorothy J 24, 36, 50
Welsh, Gloria E 66
Welsh, Lorraine W 66
Welsh, Marialyce C 34
Wenger, Marian R 66
Wenzel, Regina K 67, 193
Werner, Marian E 67
Wertsch, Phyllis J 52, 67
Wesley, Ray. 50, 115, 135, 138, 187
Wessels, Robert E 67, 135
Westerhold, Arnold F 67
Weston, Bonnie F 67
Weygandt, Lorraine F 34
Whalen, Anne F 50
Wheeler, George E 34
Whipple, George G 50, 86
Whitacre, Frances M 50,
White, Warren A
White, William I
Whitehouse, William W. .34, 95,
Whitehurst, Donald T
Whitlow, Otis T 34,
Whittinghill, Sudie M
Wiegand, Elna M
Wiegman, Mary E
Wieman, Doris J 154,
Wiggers, Clifford A.. . .67, 138,
Wilcox, Charlotte E
Wiles, Helen E
Wilkinson, Gilbert W 50,
Williams, Betty L
Williams, Doris J
Williams, Ethel D
Williams, Frances M
Williams, James E 138,
Williams, Marjorie I
Williams, Mary E 34,
Williams, Mary V
Williams, Robert J
Willms, Dorothy C
Wilson, Berldean L
Wilson, Burton J 51,
Wilson, Cecil W
Wilson, Elva M
Wilson, Marcella R
Wilson, Marion E
Wilson, Marvin C 34,
Wilson, Mildred I
Wilson, Philip H 95, 138,
Wilson, Virginia L
Winings, Enid K
Wink, Cathryn L
Winker, James B
Winstead, Erma M
Winstead, Nellie L
Winterlanr , Elmer E
Wintersteen, Carroll V 50,
Wise, Delmar V 67, 135,
Wiseman, Emory E 67, 138,
Wiseman, Ruth E
Withey, Albert B
Witt, Dealas J
Witts, Roxie P
Woehler, Edythe M
Wohler, Wilma L
Wolf, Eleanor A
Wolfe, Roberta E.
23, 90, 96, 121, 148, 151,
Wood, William J 50,
Woodard, Albert J
Woods, Frankie M
Wright, Leland T 50, 95,
Wullenwaber, Charles E
Wullenwaber, Mary J.
71, 148, 171,
Yanchik, Mary D
Yates, William R
Yeamans, Sylvia A
Yeast, Kenneth A
Yeates, Dorothy B
Yeates, Mildred K
Yeck, Mary A
Yocom, Noreen P
Young, Andrew A 67, 133,
Young, Dorothy M
Young, Eleanor V
Young, Lyle M. . .23, 172, 191,
Young, Mildred E
Yount, Carol R
Yurcessen, Marcella M
Zehren, Charles R 50
Zeilman, Mary J 26, 34
Zoller, Charles E 34
Zwatchinski, M 34
f J FT J '!"]' rl
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